First you need to get a good ground school refresher with AOPA's free courses. That should keep you busy for a few months.
Combine that with FAA's Flight Safety "Wings Program". which includes courses and airborne assignments. You will automatically recieve your BFR in the Wings 3 phase Program.
I'm doing the same thing. I just started working on my Instrument rating. I didn't want to bother with a BFR or a medical, so I just keep flying with my instructor. We shoot a lot of night approaches into LGB and I really enjoy that.
Steven. Try 25 years! That's how long it was for me. Find a grey-haired CFI, get your BFR and then ease back into it in a comfortable airplane. At 2700 hrs, I learned to fly in a taildragger in the Northwest. From there I went to hard-core company single and light twin IFR day in and day out for several years. It literally wore me out and I quit flying. One day a friend of mine said, "I bought two airplanes; one for you and one for me"! Passing my medical, I found an older (and wiser) CFI and re-qualified by flying his J3 successfully out of a 2,000' grass strip. Honestly, it was easy even though I had never flown a stick airplane! Since then I have flown taildraggers, heavy singles and even a short flight with a GPS approach in a Citation jet. It will all come back to you. But a word of caution: Don't let everything those twenty-something CFI's say worry you. You will be, yourself, one of the wiser flight instructors, especially doing BFR's with guys like yourself. Happy Landings! Old Jer'
Did you know that you can work as an instructor without having a current medical?
You can legally instruct and give BFRs as long as your student can qualify as PIC.
This would work on all pilots getting their BFRs a little early while thay are still legal.