Cognitive bias

I have been writing a handbook to support a CAA approved NQE deliver their drone training course. Part of the remit has been to expand the theoretical and technical material into something more context based and easier to grasp. One topic which is a part of Human Factors (a syllabus requirement indicated in CAP 722) was the introduction of Cognitive Bias and how this might adversely affect the safety of an operation. After a little thought I came up with the following scenario:

On arriving at a site, the remote pilot identifies a good takeoff and landing area. They do not continue to identify other alternative sites. (Anchoring)
The observer on the team points out an alternative location but the remote pilot confirms with the observer that the initial choice is appropriate and dismisses the alternative. (Confirmation)
The remote pilot is experienced with and favours the aircraft of a particular maker and decides to use that aircraft despite it not being the most appropriate. (Halo)
Because the remote pilot is comfortable flying their chosen aircraft, they conduct the flight to showcase their skills rather than meeting the primary client objective. (Self serving)
As a result of selecting an aircraft not best suited to the role, the remote pilot indicates that they can undertake a task within the flight. On attempting that manoeuver the pilot gets into difficulty. (Dunning-Kruger)
The remote pilot has been shown an alternative landing site, more suitable than the primary site, but can’t decide on which to choose. The aircraft ran out of battery power and crashed between the two landing areas. (Cognitive dissonance)