Mkay, gave you a brief skim:
- Generally, the number (#) numeration is generally used for extreme precision measurements that can be fatal if misinterpreted, like drug prescriptions. You don't need to do that with the context you've got, especially when you're just counting to one.
- I'm pretty sure that the object is Safe, since it's just a book and can be locked up without much fuss.
- Lots of generally unwieldy language.
- "The object in question" doesn't make sense to note because you haven't identified any objects yet in the containment section. Just say "SCP-XXXX".
- "No table of contents, appendix, publishing house, or author name is present on any page." can be shortened to "no additional information is present" or some variant of "there's nothing else besides what was stated"
- "Should SCP-XXX-1 be any Foundation personnel" has the timing backwards. SCP-XXX-1 instances will never be SCP-XXX-1 before they are Foundation staff. A better way to word it would be "should any Foundation personnel become instances of SCP-XXX-1/be affected by SCP-XXX's primary effect/etc."
- Bunch of other stuff, but to be honest, I lost interest about halfway into the containment. There's way too much stuff in there that isn't necessary for the basic "here's how to keep this thing locked up" instructions.
- What SCP-XXX-1 is needs to be designated in the description, not the containment.
I didn't read what was in the collapsible. This is mainly due to the fact that Helen Homemaker's Hints For The Harried Housewife already exists on the site, and presents essentially the same narrative but without excessive description of violence/paranoia ("crazy until dead" is a very, very commonly seen effect mixture; consider reading through this guide to get an idea of what elements are used extremely often so you know what to avoid putting in an SCP article, or at least handle carefully to ensure some variant of novelty).
Additionally, the compulsion is a little fuzzier in that approach. Take a look at the articles tagged with "compulsion". The SCP's effect forcing someone to do something tends to be a bit of a lame narrative, since things are more interesting if there's a struggle involved, and/or if the people instead do terrible things of their own volition. Consider reading through the further discussion on the narrative issues of compulsion and addiction effects.
Overall… I dunno. I didn't really enjoy the read, sorry. It was too long and didn't hold my attention well enough to convince me to read the entirety of it. The combination of all of the effects seemed kind of confusing, and more of a random conglomerate than a mixture that built off the individual parts well.
Given the sheer amount of material you've got here though, this might make a good tale, à la Kiryu Labs. Take a look at tales like Revised Entry or Reality Check to see how people incorporate SCP documents into tales to make for a richer narrative that offers more than one point of view of the object.