The intent of this contribution, however, relies on economical aspects. By using the advice of the existing literature, a simulation of the financial effects of recent store opening hours deregulation from the Netherlands is given. This strategy can be extended to other nations as well. A partial-equilibrium version of optimal retail behavior for a retail store, is prolonged with store opening hours as a explanatory factor. Because of regulation, there is not any variation of opening hours at the open time series to the Netherlands.
However, by assuming that the consequences of opening hours around the price and demand functions will be the same as in Sweden, in which the effects of complete deregulation of shop opening hours have been researched in 1991 by the Civil Department, some of the parameters from Sweden may be used making it feasible to derive an indication of the effects of extending opening hours at the Netherlands. We reveal that the economic effects in terms of sales, employment, and costs could be considerable, as extending opening hours will increase sales, as individuals have more amenities to buy, and will boost labour productivity. From the literature some papers have appeared to describe the economic effects of shop opening hours laws. Nooteboom (1983) argues that lifting shop opening hours restrictions suggests price increases and a decline in the number of small food stores.
Every store has a”threshold” labor volume, which should be present no matter the sales volume. By supposing that threshold labor is dependent on the number of opening hours Nooteboom demonstrates the crucial sales size of a store (i.e., the dimensions at which profit is favorable ) has to increase if the number of shop opening hours raises. Thurik (1984) discovers by using French information that extending the amount of opening hours can increase labour productivity and so the cost growth of threshold labor could be offset. A justification for this growth in labour productivity is that given sales peaks are flattened out within the day. Shops can ask higher costs compared to marginal costs, since travel prices need to be taken into consideration and customers who live near a shop cannot readily be lured off by competing stores. He pointed out there are peculiar welfare effects. If there are relatively high fixed costs for Sunday opening, then it follows an total efficiency loss may lead. A similar approach was accepted by Morrison and Newman (1983). They introduced with a spatial model, where the cost of some good includes two parts: the cost itself and also the costs of accessing time spent by the user to buy this good. A little store has higher costs but reduced prices, so customers choose the small store for smaller purchases.