Good for you, kid. Now try learning how to use commas and italics. 🙂 It’s good to know which homophone is the correct one, but that’s not all there is to writing well.
This example is a compound sentence, so it requires a comma before the conjunction. (Tired of me saying this? Well, I’m tired of having to say it.)
When referring to a word itself, italicize the word.
“My life may not always be together, but at least I know the difference between your and you’re.”
Non-rhetorical questions: Are there really that many people who don’t know the difference between these commonplace homophones? If so, what causes the confusion?