Artius Club provides no information on their website about who owns or runs the business.

The Artius Club website domain (“”) was first registered in 2014. The domain registration details were last updated in September 2016.

Unfortunately the Artius Club website domain registration is private and provides no information about ownership.

On their website, Artius Club claims to be a “private enterprise … located in Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic”.

As always, if an MLM company is not openly upfront about who is running or owns it, think long and hard about joining and/or handing over any money.

Artius Club products

Artius Club itself has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market Artius Club affiliate membership itself.

Within Artius Club is access to a separate gaming website, through which commissions can be generated by non-affiliates signing up to play games.

The Artius Club Compensation Plan

Artius Club affiliates generate commissions via getting people to sign up and play games and/or clicking on supplied advertising links.

Artius Club pays residual commissions via a unilevel compensation structure.

A unilevel compensation structure places an affiliate at the top of a unilevel team, with every personally recruited affiliate placed directly under them (level 1):

If any level 1 affiliates recruit new affiliates, they are placed on level 2 of the original affiliate’s unilevel team.

If any level 2 affiliates recruit new affiliates, they are placed on level 3 and so on and so forth down a theoretical infinite number of levels.

For both games and advertising commissions, Artius Club caps payable unilevel team levels at five.

Artius Games Commissions

Artius Games commissions are paid on game related purchases made by recruited affiliates or non-affiliates within the unilevel team.

A direct 50% commission is paid on non-affiliates referred who spend money within Artius Club’s gaming website.

Residual commissions generated on the gaming website are paid out as follows:

  • level 1 (personally recruited affiliates) – 15%
  • level 2 – 4%
  • levels 3 and 4 – 2%
  • levels 5 and 6 – 1%

Advertising Commissions

Artius Club rewards affiliates for spamming the internet with provided links.

The advertising links are purchased through Artius Club’s advertising website.

The purchase of advertising services generates “cost per click” commissions, which Artius Club shares 50% for clicks directly attributable to your spam.

Residual advertising clicks are paid out through the unilevel team as follows:

  • level 1 (personally recruited affiliates) – 15%
  • level 2 – 4%
  • levels 3 and 4 – 2%
  • levels 5 and 6 – 1%

Joining Artius Club

Artius Club affiliate membership is $35.


It goes without saying that no legitimate advertiser is going to waste their time with a little known country run by persons unknown.

Social media spam is readily available at basement prices from an abundance of shady sellers. Reason being is because random untargeted social media advertising by way of random link spam is largely ineffective.

As for games, Artius Club seem to be operating on a CPA model. This generates them a small commission per player they sign up (or more accurately, an Artius Club affiliate gets to sign up).

Artius Club then share a percentage of that commission both directly and residually via the compensation plan.

There’s nothing particularly nefarious about the model, other than the games on offer are just cheap cloned Chinese rubbish.

One game I clicked on, for example, was titled “horse puzzle” or some such.

The game tried to load flash, which my browser blocks by default – and that was the end of that.

The market for “we spent five seconds developing this” clone app-style game sites is limited. Such to the point that Artius Club’s business model viability is questionable.

Even will full transparency regarding company ownership and operations Artius Club has little going for it.

There’s literally nothing that makes it stand out from the plethora of services its competing against. Namely Fivver type advertising deals and publishers of cheap clone app games themselves.

What you’re left with is an unattractive business model that’s unlikely to gain traction beyond a few early adopters.

Those adopters are undoubtedly soon going to realize the marketing challenges they face, leaving Artius Club DOA.