Sky, if you have insecurities they certainly don't show!
LOL Swagger! Welcome! We haven't quite reached the comma or semi yet; but, we're getting there! Happy to see so many anxious to acclimate themselves with punctuation!
One last note regarding the period ( before moving ) on is the difference in American ( Canadian ) and British ( Australian and New Zealand ) use. Titles
As previously mentioned, Mr., Mrs., and Ms. all take periods in American English. In British English, the periods are omitted. Time
American use dictates a colon colon (e.g., 10:30), while British usage dictates a period (e.g., 10.30). Dates
American usage puts the month first, followed by the day, and then year. Thus, 11/5/2020 means November 5, 2020. The British usage is to list the day first, followed by the month. Hence, 5/11/200 means November 5, 2020. Notation
: The International Organization for Standardization (ISO) has established the YYYY-MM-DD format, in which November 5, 2020, would be written 2020-11-05. Whether this will catch on with American writers remains to be seen. In the meantime, writing out the month will avoid confusion. Sources: https://www.onlinecollegecourses.com/2012/01/23/the-20-biggest-differences-between-british-and-american-english/ https://www.thepunctuationguide.com/british-versus-american-style.html