You are all over the place, and that is not only why you're hanging by a thread at school, it's also why you didn't do so well in English.
Use paragraphs to make separate points. Make a point about your confusion. Make a point about your issues with English 101. Make a point about your grandmother's illness. Etc.
You need to make it abundantly clear that, in the future, you will talk to your advisors and make sure to clear up any confusion you may have with any of your courses, whether it is a scheduling issue or what the homework is, or where the classroom is.
From my standpoint (and I am just an observer here; I am not in academia), you are a student who:
- Didn't attend class and made assumptions about when it was and didn't ask anyone whether those assumptions were correct. This happened even though this student had already been on academic probation and should have been taking a lot more care with the basics of collegiate life, such as getting to scheduled classes.
- Has a sick elder but a lot of students have elders and elders get sick. That worries people but it is, sad to say, hardly unique.
- Has the wrong major. This is another condition that is hardly unique.
- Has very little understanding of how to succeed in advanced academics or where to go with their learning. This is also hardly unique; a lot of young people have no coherent plan for their future and haven't the foggiest idea of where to start.
- Seems to be overwhelmed by coursework and overly stressed.
Why should they give you a chance unless you change a lot
? I don't mean to sound cruel; it's more that I suspect returning would set you up for failure yet again.
Why not try a community college, where the classes are often smaller and the pressure tends to be less? Go there and retake English 101 (trust me, if your writing is at all indicative of your general writing abilities, you will be better off retaking it with a lot less pressure so you can relearn these concepts and have them reinforced). Don't worry about a career or a major. Just get through and get a 2-year degree in a basic discipline (e. g. history, languages, that sort of thing), and then try a university again.
A lot of young people are not ready for university life. It is not a lack of intelligence; it's a lack of maturity usually. I fear you are setting yourself up for even more pressure and things could potentially only worsen. I wish you well.