While I am banning you, I will actually give constructive criticism on your video.
1. Don't drag it out.
Use a script so you always know what to say and how to say it. Edit your video to remove unnecessary pauses that make the video boring and tedious to watch. It's totally pointless for me having to wait for you to find a way to say something when you could just cut to the chase.
2. Sound quality.
While the actual quality is HD, mix your mic properly. There's way too much bass in it and it pops and crackles all the time. It's not just annoying, poor audio production makes your student distrust your production and thus also your teaching. Why should I listen to what you have to say about production when you can't even produce a simple voice-over?
This ties back into the scripting thing. Find good words to use and intelligent ways to say it. You said five times how a kick should "punch you in the face" and "kick you in the balls". What are you, five years old? Neither of these descriptions give any real indication of what it's supposed to do other than, well, being hard, which is what most sounds in a dubstep song (presumably, I like the rest of the people here couldn't actually finish it) are supposed to do.
You clearly have enough grip on the English language to speak it, so actually use it to at least some potential.
4. Know what you're talking about.
This is probably the most important part. If you're not awesomely epic and ultra pro at everything, don't pretend to be and actually stick to the little you know. Seriously, you're wrong about a lot of things and some good old doubt would actually help you the rest of the way to become a good producer.
If you have a cool technique that you know for sure works. Good, show it. A neat little trick? Fine. Just don't do a masterclass because you're far from ready for it.