Your material is good. Problem is, material is the easy part.
Your production and delivery are FUBAR.
(1.) Plant the camera and do not hold it like you're doing a selfie, unless low-budget or self-consciously awkward is your schtick, which now it isn't.
(2.) Dress nicely OR like your persona. Default would be a blazer and a nice shirt, tie optional. There are clubs you couldn't get into wearing that non-collared shirt. How you dress yourself says a lot about how much you care about your audience. If your schtick calls for odd or unusual dress or grooming, great, but again, that isn't your schtick now. Your schtick now, as best I can tell, is just "your everyday guy telling jokes."
(3.) Select your background. I was more interested in looking at the locale and decor, and trying to infer your socio-economic status and personal (or family's) design aesthetic than the material. Put up a curtain/sheet, not wrinkled and draping, but taut and wall like. Or better yet, find a nondescript background (a wall, or large door) that does not detract from you. I shouldn't be seeing an ajar dark bathroom and glass collectibles behind you.
(4.) Develop your persona. Your having social anxiety or other issues is absolutely NO barrier to being a funny comedian or having a public persona that people want to watch. Right now, it's uncomfortable and painful to watch your performance. I'm not a comedian, but I'd recommend you either develop a veneer of self-confidence (many leading speakers have anxiety disorders or are otherwise petrified to speak publicly, though you'd never know it because they're such great actors on stage), OR develop a self-depricating "I'm a dork" persona. If you do the latter, be sure to be self-aware, and to explicitly let the audience know it's okay to laugh AT you and with you. Lots of famous comedians do this. It puts the audience at ease. The old line is true, an audience will follow you wherever you lead them as long as you are honest and explain the steps. Kevin Hart explicitly makes fun of his status as a short/small man, as a weak man, as a man who is afraid to fight, as a man whose family is messed up, etc. Nobody judges him, instead we identify with him because even if we don't suffer those particular maladies, we can relate because (insert XYZ) is wrong in our life, and the lives of our loved ones. But as it stands I felt no connection to the audience and no attempt at a persona.
(5.) As other posters have mentioned. Learn your lines. No excuses. If you're incapable of learning 3 minutes of material, you cannot be a comedian or public speaker. Period, full stop.
Good luck. I have a friend who does comedy in NYC as a career, and she barely eeks out a living. And she's laugh out loud funny. It's hard work, but I think you have potential. As Katt Williams says, everybody wants to be famous/rich, but nobody wants to put in the work.
It's put up or shut up time.