Writing about personal experiences
Generally, in academic writing an objective, scholarly tone should be used. This means not using first (I, we, me, us) or second person (you) pronouns. Unless you have been specifically told that first person pronouns can be used, then it is best to have an objective tone and avoid first and second person pronouns. For most university assignments, you should avoid first and second person pronouns.
For example, if you are asked to discuss the skills parents bring to university, rather than discussing yourself, you should talk in a general sense about all parents.
Being a parent means I have skills in prioritising tasks and working quickly and effectively.
Two key skills parents bring to university study are prioritising tasks and working quickly and effectively.
Sometimes, however an assignment involves reflective writing. Reflective writing may involve reflecting on your response to a reading or concept, a placement, or a particular situation or experience. With reflective writing, first person pronouns can be used and generally you should talk about your response. In this case, an objective tone would be inappropriate.
It is argued that the article invokes a sense of longing for place in most readers.
Reading the article invoked a sense of longing for place in me.
If you are in doubt about tone and which pronouns are allowed, then ask your lecturer for clarification.