That looks right. You could also predict relative stereochemistry at carbons 1 and 2, the two stereocenters that originate from the diene, because Diels-Alder maintains the relative stereochemistry of each individual part. Stereochem at carbon 3 is trickier. This carbon would determine whether its an endo product or an exo product, which is often beyond the scope of an introductory class. You could certainly draw two diastereomers and point out which one is endo and which one is exo. But if you are currently in the class, the professor would likely accept an answer where carbon 3 has no stereochemistry indicated.
Edit: In this case, it would actually be difficult to call either of them endo, because the dienophile has two different electron withdrawing groups. So it's especially tricky, maybe just making whichever ring fusion is more stable.