Zero-to-Landfill is a strategy that is gaining increasing attention throughout the world, driven by legal mandates and consumer demand. A product take-back process is required to ensure products that reach the end of their useful lives are reclaimed for reuse, remanufacturing, or recycling. We previously reported on a model of the material flows that exist within a take-back process. The results of dynamic simulations of a hypothesized take-back strategy enabled us to identify several policies and opportunities that, if executed, would minimize the material sent to landfills over the life cycle of a product. We proposed several extensions and modifications of our model that would improve the results and behavior of the simulations. In this paper, we present an improved model of a reverse logistics system for a consumer product. The impacts of closed-loop policies on material reclamation, product adoption rate, and product costs are investigated. We illustrate the relationships between the collection, processing, and reuse rates, and how the amount of material reused influences product costs, product sales, and, ultimately, corporate revenues and profits. A Zero-to-Landfill strategy is shown to have a significant potential to improve the triple bottom line people, planet, and profit of companies that adopt it.