Over the years I have found it enjoyable to eliminate words from pieces I have written. The reader does not miss the words that are not there. I sometimes go through an article and try eliminating just one word from each line. Doing that with your essay would be easy. Take the first sentence:
The person who wins at his every toss with a coin, facing the other side of it is not a good experience for him.
You can eliminate "his" because this is self-evident. You can change "facing the other side of it" to just "losing." And you can eliminate "for him" because that is self-evident. You would end up with something like this:
For the person who wins every toss of the coin, losing can be a painful experience.
Your sentence has twenty-four words. My revision has sixteen. That is cutting eight words. If you could do that with every sentence, you would have no trouble eliminating a hundred words.
Your next sentence is very short, so I have taken two sentences as follows:
From my very childhood, I loved to win at every time. I never exfoliated.
You can do without "my very" and "at every time." You can do without the second sentence entirely because it is gibberish. "Exfoliated" means a tree losing all its leaves--I think. So you end up with:
From childhood I loved to win.
I have reduced your fourteen words to six, another reduction of eight words.
I suggest you follow my example. Just take one sentence at a time and see if you can't eliminate a couple of words. Then if you need to cut more, go back and look for more words to eliminate. Each draft will be tighter and will sound better. This is now to develop a clear, concise style.
You can learn to enjoy detecting superfluous and redundant words, not only in your own writing, but it other people's writing.