Don't spend money on traffic services from Fiverr or stuff in that wheelhouse. Sure, they'll "guarantee" 1800 real google search visitors or whatever, so you'll get at least 1800 hits on your page for $5. That kind of thing is mostly used in the SEO snake oil business to drive up metrics. For actual engagement it's pointless. A lot of the people selling those services even say they can't guarantee sales or ad impressions. All they can guarantee is x number on your metrics. It's pretty useless. Even if it's just five bucks, I'm positive it does basically nothing. I've been around that stuff before.
I don't know anything about publishingpush. They could be legit; but I would definitely not pay anybody hundreds of dollars to get people to look at stuff unless I was certain I could make those hundreds of dollars back, even if slowly and over time.
But that's me!
I had tons of zero view days when I started out. Now a year later I have like, over 100 posts on my blog (since my chapters are divided into smaller chunks for easier reading). That gives google more stuff that can show up on the search engine, and is a big driver of traffic. Does it bring new readers? Sometimes yes, sometimes no. But it helps. You gotta focus on writing more stuff.
I'm also a pretty avid user of social media, so I have a lot of crosspost links and people checking out my stuff and that also builds over time. This week I had some links blow up on tumblr and I've had a ton of new readers messaging me and talking about my serial. Now, I always add this caveat: if you're not on social media because you find it curious or fun, don't get on it just to advertise. I've been on twitter for like eight years and tumblr for like five. I'm not super huge on either still: combined I've got like 1500 followers across various services. That is microscopic in this arena. But I've met enough folks and am in enough circles to get eyeballs on things, and I have made a lot of great friends and supporters. But this happened because I find social media fun and engaging, not because I showed up on it out of the blue trying to harvest metrics out of it.
The overarching point is: it takes time to get results.
And "results" are really up to individual interpretation and satisfaction.
You gotta stick to it, and you have to beat that anxiety about traffic. You'll get puny traffic, for a long time. But it'll build if you stick with it. I still don't get comments on my blog. Most of my readers comment on tumblr and twitter and via email because that's where they come from. By traditional metrics for blog success I'm a complete failure. Find your own metrics that you find rewarding and that work for you. And stick to it.
Traffic doesn't mean anything. Keep writing, talk to people, join communities, try to participate, just for the hell of it. Hopefully, as a side-effect of you being a cool, dedicated and unique person, you'll get people interested. That's what I try to do, anyway.