There are four things that come forth for me from your outline of the practice you’re engaging.
And since you are asking about some undesirable effects from the practice I feel a bit more latitude to comment.
The first is that you’ve selected to learn a practice which requires teacher-student contact hours through a static source.
As a result, the practice itself cannot bend to your nature. In other words when something emerges in you from that practice the book cannot respond.
The second is that in adopting that practice you’ve incorporated a powerful pranayama technique.
That requires an aligned body so that the power of the work vectors into the appropriate channels of the body.
It can agitate and harm the nervous system and cause anxiety, illness, and mental health issues.
Additionally, that pranayama is very risky for those persons of a vatta constitution.
Third, I personally do not see an order in the sequence you’ve outlined.
Now that could mean that I’m ignorant, or that you’ve got a purpose which has not been revealed.
Or it could mean the sequencing is assembled based on taste rather than the art/science of yoga (personal preference).
The residue of the practice is directly related to the construct of the poses, individually and collectively (alignment, actions as well as sequence).
Obviously there is an absence of standing poses and of course standing poses are a way we as human beings make connection or foster relationship with the earth.
It is how we ground, connect to the mother that supports us and provides us life.
This is a rooting part of asana and brings the practitioner out of the clouds and firmly into the physical body.
It also allows for the energy of the earth to feed the pelvis and subsequently feed the diaphragm and heart.
Other than Vrksasana you don’t really seem to do standing poses (with the exception of whatever A and B are in Surya Namaskar).
Fourth, it feels to me like the number of poses is too much.
This is just a feeling and I can’t give you a rational reason other than the feeling I absorb when reading it.
It seems very taxing, very long, and not at all something that results in calm but something that would result in twitching all day long after doing.
The effects you list typically equate with two things.
The first, a practice without proper safety mechanisms such that the nerves are impinged in the cervical and lumbar spine.
The second, the agitation of those nerves as a system and their larger function, to allow the student sympathetic/parasympathetic functionality.
However it sounds like your nervous system is only performing one of these even though you’re not being chased.
This is my view only and other may feel differently.
I have no need to be right, only a need to help provide you some direction.
In so doing I hope that YOU may find a practice that is the genesis for joy and light and the effulgence that is yoga and therefore life.