It’s harder, but maybe you should aim for close to 20 g total carbs, not net, at least for now. You can relax a bit later after you are seeing some progress. (The Atkins diet called for two weeks of very strict eating, then relaxed just slightly.) Don’t try to cheat at first with things that have lots of total carbs and claim to be 80 to 90% fiber (particularly things that look like starch and claim to be low-carb; broccoli and brussels sprouts, OTOH, are probably fine in rather large quantities, at least in my experience).
For the time being, just worry about carbs and eating enough fat and protein NOT to feel hungry. Going over quite a bit on protein probably isn’t a big deal, but just don’t go crazy with lean meat. Stew some pork shoulder or ground pork (or sausage if you’re sure it doesn’t have much sugar) with cauliflower, plenty of butter, salt (including a pinch of food or USP grade epsom salt) and chicken stock. Have a 3-egg cheese omelet cooked in butter for breakfast (then skip lunch if you aren’t really that hungry). Give yourself a couple more weeks to settle in before you worry about anything else.
My wife took a year to lose thirty pounds, and now weighs what she did at the end of high school. It happened in fits and starts and she didn’t count anything except carbs. The magic of keto is that if you just eat what you need to feel satiated and keep the carbs down, you can expect eventually to lose excess weight that was kept locked in by high insulin. It just may not be as fast as some of the stories you’ve heard.
I suggest you do waist, neck, thigh and upper arm measurements every couple of weeks. You may find that even if you’re not losing weight, you’re losing inches.