Going off of the screenshots:
No, the drive has already remapped a total of 2600 LBAs to spare sectors; all that data may have been lost (512*2600=1,331,200 bytes of data).
There are also an additional
3624 LBAs which are "suspect" (unreadable), regardless if those are determined (via writes) as truly bad or not. So, you have another 3624*512=1,855,488 bytes of data which has been lost as well. Edit: .txt file shows 3704, so make that 3704*512=1,896,448 bytes)
If this is a laptop hard disk, it looks like it's been heavily jostled around/bumped/aggressively placed on a desk while powered on a total of 65 times. If the owner of this device tends to operate like this, they should invest in an SSD.
A problem of this sort, given the large number of LBAs in sequential order, combined with a small power-on hours count (1093), could be caused by physical damage sustained during operation, could be the result of manufacturing mistakes, or could be the result of the platters themselves or the magnetic substrate flaking off or being sub-par-quality at specific areas on the platters. None of these things are fixable via software, nor via a data recovery company (especially the latter two).
1. Get whatever data you can off the drive using standard file copy operations and hope for the best. If the user has backups that were done when the drive was known to be in good condition (no remaps/issues) then use that instead.
I do not recommend using a sector-to-sector or LBA-to-LBA copying program in this situation; the advantage standard file copy operations give you is that if the file uses an LBA that cannot be read ("suspect" LBA), you'll get an I/O error telling you that -- this allows you to determine which files are impacted by the remaining "pending sector" count. Those are files which should be restored from backups, if applicable.
2. RMA the drive. It should not be used past this point. It's in very bad condition. You can zero if it you want (learning experience), but it should not be re-used.
3. Reinstall the OS or reimage the system from scratch. Do not try to "repair" the existing setup; there may be system files (DLLs, SYS files, etc.) that contain zeros, and like I said, there's no way to determine that.--
Making life hard for others since 1977.
I speak for myself and not my employer/affiliates of my employer.