Convincing within the lab, yes. But still not persuasive for the world. What would be persuasive for the world is replication by several independent labs.
One step at a time. First make it convincing within the lab to a visiting physicist. That will facilitate other steps such as having it independently replicated. It is not likely people will try to replicate it as things now stand, with no report and no response (yet) from this visiting physicist.
Steps 2, 3, 4 etc. should not take long if each one goes smoothly. A few days or weeks each. The most time consuming one would be to write a report. It doesn't have to be a huge report. I think 8 or 10 pages should be enough. Showing the experiment to the visiting physicist will help them write the report. They should jot down the questions the physicist asks, and the concerns he raises, and then address them in the paper. That's what I did when I presented Mizuno's results at ICCF21. I had letters and notes from some visitors, and Mizuno's responses to them (in Japanese), so I simply reported the conversation. Easy-peasy for me.