I’m not all that impressed with checklists. From my perspective, only YOU can make a thorough and complete checklist because your equipment and process is different (slightly) from someone else even if they have much of the same equipment. So if you borrow a checklist that someone else uses and developed, even if they customized it to their equipment, it seems like it has the strong possibility of a built-in error. After all, the borrowed one does not exactly match your needs so you are following an incorrect checklist that now you must correct.
Think about this… do you really want to use my “suggested” checklist as a starting place so you can create yours? If that’s the case, why don’t you just develop your checklist from scratch. That way, your checklist will match your equipment, your process/procedure perfectly, and NOT be some reworked effort from someone else requiring you to add, delete, and change to match your stuff. Checklists are fine, useful, worthwhile, and safe if they are complete and applicable to the specific process and equipment. The airline industry has proven that—they use checklists constantly. But the airline industry did not start by borrowing someone’s information. They developed their own.