Since Hamilton announced he was quitting McLaren after 14 years with the Woking-based marque and signing a three-year deal with Mercedes, the German manufacturing giant has failed to score a single point in the last three races.
It is Mercedes' worst run since they returned to Formula One at the start of 2010, in stark contrast to the fact that in their previous 52 grands prix they had not scored on just four occasions.
It would further appear to highlight the folly of Hamilton's switch, which he has long stated was because he wanted a new challenge.
On the evidence of Mercedes' woeful run it may be he has bitten off more than he can chew if he is hoping to revive their fortunes.
Asked by Press Association Sport about Mercedes' run, Hamilton said: "I've been told about it.
"It makes me even more driven to help them score points, and no, I'm not thinking 'have I made right decision?'
"I'm very happy with the decision I made. What is happening to them doesn't have any impact on that.
"People do sometimes lose their way. Even we (McLaren) have struggled in the past and not scored points.
"To be honest, I've not really focused on them to see what problems they've had with the car. I've not really noticed it.
"I've just been focusing on trying to get the constructors' title for this team, trying to get the maximum for us.
"It is theoretically still possible for us to win it, so I'm going to be all guns blazing for that."
Appreciating the size of the task awaiting him at Mercedes when he officially joins on January 1, Hamilton added: "I already knew how big it was going to be.
"I really thought about it long and hard, and I could see how big it was. Perhaps it's now growing.
"But as a task I'm really excited about it, excited to meet new people and to being in a different environment, and to mould myself into that environment."
Hamilton experienced an altogether different world away from F1 this week as part of his work with the children's charity UNICEF.
One particular experience earlier this year was eye-opening enough for the 27-year-old when he visited the Philippines capital Manila.
But a visit to one of India's most impoverished areas, following the grand prix on the outskirts of New Delhi four days ago, clearly left an indelible mark upon him.
Surrounded by the splendour of Abu Dhabi's multi-million pound Yas Marina circuit, the contrast compared to his environment of the previous few days was not lost on him.
"It's insane. They're a billion miles apart, literally opposite ends of the spectrum," said Hamilton.
"You have one of the wealthiest places we ever get to go here in Abu Dhabi, and I've just been to one of the poorest places I've ever seen."
Clearly choked at this point, Hamilton added: "It was very sad to see.
"I was there and I got to see an issue not many people are conscious of because we just go about our daily lives, including me.
"There are ladies having babies on the streets, malnourished kids that are allowed to die. No-one comes to the rescue. These babies don't even have a fighting chance.
"That's insane considering there is enough money in the world, there is enough to go round. And if there's not, print some more."
As to the impact of Hamilton's visit, he appreciates it is likely to be "miniscule" making "the smallest of differences".
But at least he hopes it might have raised awareness as he said: "It all starts with one step.
"Growing up I've always wanted to be like...you know when you put a pebble in the pond and it creates ripples, well, I'd like to start that kind of chain reaction so others can follow.
"There are loads of people doing great things in the world, and it's no skin off my nose to go and spend a couple of days doing what I did.
"It was really incredible. I really enjoyed it."