First, it's a code violation to put each circuit's neutral and ground together on the same lug. Neutrals cannot share with ANYTHING especially their own ground. NEC 408.41. Grounds may be double-stacked if the panel labeling allows.
Also, this panel appears to have a 4-wire feeder. I'm not sure why it would unless it was a subpanel, but that conflicts with the "SERVICE disconnect" marking on the handle. Service (from the electric meter) is not the same as feeder (from main to other panel). Perhaps the marking is not proper, there are many other errors, fortunately I see none costly.
If this is a subpanel, the grounds need to be separated onto an accessory ground bar. That panel label will list suitable model numbers of ground bar which will dock right up to pre-made sites in the box.
Also, a backfed breaker must be tied down.
With GFCI breakers, the circuit hot and neutral need to go to the GFCI breaker. You may wonder, then, "how the beans can the GFCI breaker give neutral to the circuit, when it does not have neutral ITSELF?" The answer is that pigtail wire. That goes to the neutral bar.
Lastly let's talk about that main breaker and EV charging. If that's a subpanel, the main breaker is unnecessary and the wires can simply go to the main lugs on this subpanel. (It's a $20 breaker, no great loss). However if you do that, you must make sure to have no more than 6 hand throws to shut off all breakers in the panel. 1-pole breakers can be "handle-tied" in groups of 2 or 3 to make them 1 hand throw. EV charging is possible here, regardless of any Load Calculation concerns, using Load Management. Ask about that, and that might re-use the 60A breaker.