Oslo one day, Dublin the next, followed by London and Oxford on the third day.
Aung San Su Kyi's schedule on her first European trip in nearly a quarter of a century makes exhausting reading never mind actually living it.
The lady looked shattered as she accepted the Freedom of the City of Dublin and listened to U2 singer Bono eulogising about her last night.
On Tuesday she had another dizzying array of engagements including an address to the London School of Economics and a birthday bash in Oxford.
But this is a woman clearly with huge reserves of both energy and determination coupled with wisdom - and she must be acutely aware that the challenges lying ahead of her may well dwarf her years and years in isolation.
Daw Suu, as she is affectionately known by many in Burma, has admitted herself in the few interviews she has given so far that her real work lies ahead.
She and the party she leads, the National League of Democracy, have a veritable mountain to climb in overturning decades of neglect in health and education development and spending; establishing a rule of law; tackling the scourge of human rights abuses; getting to grips with the multi-faceted ethnic tensions and cracking down on rampant corruption.
All this must be done with a constitution created by the military which guarantees them 25% of seats in parliament.
The Nobel Peace prize winner has to negotiate her way through this minefield by doing deals with current Burmese President Thein Sein - the man who was once the fourth highest ranking general in the junta, the regime that effectively robbed her of her family and kept her apart from her husband as he lay dying from cancer.
When she was under house arrest, Aung San Su Kyi's big weapon was international sanctions.
Prime Minister David Cameron, on his first visit to Burma since her release from house arrest, immediately announced the easing of British sanctions - thereby taking away one of the fundamental ways she can pressure the regime.
There have been reforms. There have been changes, yes. But are these irreversible like US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton suggested? Many think, not just yet.
Mark Farmaner, the director of Burma Campaign UK believes most people inside Burma are not recklessly optimistic but "cynically optmistic". They are not sure at all yet whether the regime will hold to its word.
There are still hundreds of political prisoners being held in jail. Some believe this could be as many as 900 though this is another area of dispute.
Human rights abuses, rapes, beatings, violence against NLD supporters are just as rife as ever.
Mr Farmaner believes it is as bad as it has ever been and has actually increased and got worse since the elections last April which saw Aung San Su Kyi elected to parliament for the first time.
And that appears to be the worry for the lady: that the world will stop worrying and the international pressure will die away under the mistaken belief it is all sorted now.
Peter Popham, who has written a biography of her and interviewed her twice, describes her as self-contained, self-disciplined and purposeful - someone who is a great judge of character.
"She believes Thein Sein is sincere," he told me. "And he's a good listener and she wouldn't say that unless she really believed it.
"I think it's a genuine alliance between the two - but this isn't just about two people. The military still hold all the financial cards and dominate the economy and politics."
There definitely appears to be a genuine chemistry between the two. Can the lady pull it off. No wonder she's looking tired.