Yeah, that looks legit. To add a few points to what manassehkatz says, you currently have a surface mount panel. You want a flush-mount panel cover, which has a flat surface which protrudes significantly past the edge of the panel box (to cover up the gap where the drywall stops short of the panel). I can't tell from the thumbnail, but you may have a flush-mount cover already - if not, the manufacturer probably sells them.
I don't know what your fear level is regarding pulling the panel cover off during drywalling. Normally you do do that, so you can fit the drywall snug enough that the flush-mount cover will cover the gap.
You may be familiar with the drywall rule which says junction boxes can be sunk a little bit into drywall... the "drywall ears" on switches and receptacles will auto-correct that. This rule does not exist for service panels. The drywall cannot even be a micron proud of the panel edge and the panel cover must go all the way down with the screws bottoming out. That's because the cover physically holds the breakers in place, keeping them from "rocking out" when you throw them hard. If it's even a little too far away, the breakers won't hook the cover edge and will rock right out. So be extra careful with drywall clearance.
Now, will you EVER add another circuit to this panel? Make your final answer now. If "no" then get a tattoo of that :) Otherwise, think of adding an easily-removed panel above and/or below the panel, so you have easy access to route cables in and out of it.
I understand the compulsion to "finish" every square foot of a house so you can increase the square footage in the real estate listing (which is the basis for the asking price)... but houses need maintainable utilities (unless they're Amish).
Speaking of resale value, we're seeing people get higher offers for houses with a 20-50A dedicated circuit to the garage that serves one socket or box and could be easily converted for 240V EV charging.