I would echo what tkaberna said about your first phase. He’s right about the other stuff too, but I’ll chime in about #3.
When you’re still in flight for phase two but approaching that third phase, your foot is cocked up near your upper butt. As a result, take-off for #3 is delayed and you spend too much time on the ground, causing you to rotate pretty hard…that accounts for the wonky landing more than anything. That shortened position coming in isn’t helping control the rotation you’re already bringing in from #2, either. Plus, your free leg looks like it’s getting twisted laterally a little too, (although there are world class guys who do this and as long as you’re straightened out at landing I think that works itself out. Hard to tell from that angle.)
If I was coaching you, we’d need to do some alternate leg bounding work (L-R-L-R-L-R) when you drill. I’d focus on keeping your lower body joints at right angles as you are in the flight coming out of #2…not twisted and not cocked back too far. It’s a position they used to call the “Russian Statue”. If you kneel down on one knee, with that knee at roughly a 90 degree angle and your other knee and hip at a 90 degree angle, you’ve got a feel for it. Also, for me, you are a little hard on your heel. I like guys to lead down with their heel but hit flat. Maybe you are actually doing that and I can’t tell from the video, but at the moment of touchdown you appear to be in a pretty extreme dorsiflexion (toe up) position. Better than a toe down by a longshot, but you’d be better off flatter. Finally, you appear to be directing the force of your jump a little bit down and forward. Remember to just focus on down. That can fix a lot of the other stuff I was talking about. You can work on all of that with the same drill. It’s helpful to have a coach AND video to provide feedback for that drill.
If any of this screws you up, ignore it. I’m a lot better at getting this across in person, but I figured I’d try to contribute. Regardless, you’ve got plenty of talent, so keep it up.