Don't worry about it too much.
Often, people trying to write and draw webcomics for the time bite off more than they can chew because "it looks so easy". I used to have a webcomic, I know what it's like to have a suddenly weird schedule. :p
That's why most comic and webcomic artists have a "buffer" whereas they could slack off for a month and the comics would still come out on time.
(Really, that's a smart idea for life in general; more people should keep "buffer" money (*cough* savings*cough*), so that economic depressions and sudden loss of job don't hit them as hard).
Can I ask/suggest something though?
Please use a font instead of your own writing in the speech bubbles? That, or clean up your writing because it is pretty hard on the eyes.
The various darknesses of the lines and messy change in size and style of script might be atmospheric, but makes it that much harder to read and acts more as a barrier to the comic than as an atmospheric aid. I'm not suggesting you necessarily use a standard font like "times new roman" or "courier", or just one font, but generally, since fonts have the same vertical spacing per letter, (and consider fixed width fonts), it makes it much easier to read.
Also, A neat trick I learned from my webcomic, was that if you make part of a scene a mostly solid colour, just draw the outline and when it's scanned in, use the "fill" tool. It looks cleaner and it takes much less time. I can see from the fading that the black seems to be hand drawn, and must've taken you ages to get right.
If the scene itself is mostly shades of black, draw it inverse and then inverse the colours when it is scanned in.
Much easier to draw a few lines of white than to draw a million lines of black.
Generally, you can save yourself tons of time by doing some very simple digital dress-ups on a piece after scanning it in.
Other than those two nitpick/suggestions, I do love the amount of detail you put into your work.