Either-or fallacies present only two mutually exclusive options (correlatives), when more options may be possible. But there are other types of correlative-based fallacies too. Here are some examples of the most common ones—and an easy bonus hack for answering faulty “if-then” arguments.
Correction to video: At the 2:13 mark, Patricia said, "This argument’s structure is invalid because it’s affirming the consequent," but upon later review realized it's denying the consequent, which is a valid structure. However, the subsequent discussion about the argument's faulty either-or claim still applies, so the argument remains a fallacy.