How do plan on fixing the mistakes?

In this essay you write about your writing an essay and what you go through while writing it and what you learned about writing—learned about yourself, writing, and conventions and organization. Mention how college writing is different from other writing courses, usually high school. Use your previous essays for examples, citing mistakes and faulty words, so this essay is like a research paper with your writing as the main source. How do plan on fixing the mistakes? Why do you decide not to follow the guidelines for better writing?
See the attachments about self-reflective writing and some sample paragraphs.
Much of this assignment can be used as part of the cover letter for the eportfolio due at the end of the semester. So you will have finished some of the cover letter when you finish this self-reflection.
In the essay, answer this question: not “What do you want out of college or life?” but, rather, “What pain do you want in your life, especially in college? What are you willing to struggle for?”
The answer to the first question is simple, most people giving similar answers, but the answer to the other determines more fully how your lives turn out. For example, many people want a fancy job, but not many want to suffer through the sixty-hour workweek, long commutes, and obnoxious paperwork. Or many students want to have good grades, but not many are willing to go through the tough assignments and long hours of study. The happiness of good grades or a nice physique requires struggle. Happiness grows from problems and doesn’t simply sprout out of the ground. Real, serious grades have to be earned through choosing and managing your pain and what you are willing to struggle for.
Whether you suffer from anxiety or obsessiveness or loneliness or a teacher who asks a lot, the solution lies in your engaging those challenging experiences, not by avoiding them. Many people want an amazing physique, but they don’t end up with one because they aren’t willing to struggle for it or to go through the pain of getting it. How badly do they want it? They have to appreciate the pain and stress that come with living inside a gym and with loving to calculate the calories they eat.
What determines your success is the answer to this all-important question—“What pain are you willing to sustain?” This question can change a perspective; it can make you you. So spend a brief time in this essay answering this question, and apply it to college and writing.
1. pronouns references: it, this, which, they—write the single noun after each of these pronouns. Check out YouTube.
2. avoid the words on the Hit List, especially really, there is, there are, just, situation, aspect, individual, how
3. use six of these words or phrases someplace in the essay and mark them with an asterisk * : implacable, perceptive, on one hand, on the other hand, judicious, however, difficulty, nevertheless, as a case in point, undoubtedly.
4. Paragraph development—about 120 words in each paragraph. The reader should be able to read the first sentence and tell what the paragraph is about—this sentence is called a topic sentence.
5. Do not use “there is,” “there are,” “there was,” or “there were.”
6. Follow the format for presenting essays: spacings, indents, TNR #12, margins (do not justify the right-hand maergin)
7. Mark the thesis