Why so focused on getting success on the first day?
This may not be the most interesting question to actually getting succesful in Fiverr (or anything really).
It’s probably not about skill but about sticking around long enough, and being smart enough to actually do the things that matter (aka connecting with your audience)
Are you familiar with the Dunning-Kruger effect?
It states that when you first start learning something (in this case selling on Fiverr) and you read a bit and get some basic knowledge you think that you have already learnt 90% of what you need to know, when in reality you know very little. If you keep learning you start realizing this and then, well, see the image below, it’s a long way ahead.
I have to say I’m no expert in Fiverr but I have gone trough this curve several times (even when you know the effect exists you can be a victim of it).
image source: https://grahamsavill.wordpress.com/2018/08/20/you-dont-know-what-you-dont-know/
So far my experience in Fiverr has made me realize I’m still in that peak. I read and was critical with my gig, but until I started actually testing and doing work to improve my gig I didn’t realize how much more I need to work to become a successful freelancer.
In my case my realization is coming from timing how much time it takes me to do a dummy order (I make up a conversation of a potential real order and then I go and make the work), but it’s opening a whole new perspective about how to approach my experience with Fiverr and freelancing in general.
So to recap, it’s irrelevant if you get an order on your first day if your goal is to be a freelancer for more than one day.