Mr Wilders has provoked anger but he's surging in the polls
Since November 2012, the Partij van de Arbeid or PvdA has led a coalition with the People's Party for Freedom and Democracy (VVD) in the second cabinet governed by Conservative leader Mark Rutte.
Now in a similar backlash to one which happened in the UK under the Tony Blair and Gordon Brown partnership, the left-wing party is being blasted as a bunch of out of touch elites who have failed to live up to their promises.
The Dutch public is getting set to go to the polls next on March 15 but the low paid workforce is infuriated at the rising cost of health care access insurance payments which rocketed from £126 to £324 in nine years.
Labour are in a really nasty situation now
Analyst Tim de Beer
That combined with higher taxes and the biting austerity which has been forced upon them is leaving the party in serious decline and land them in seventh place, it has been warned.
Immigration is also an increasingly divisive issue in the country with ten per cent of the Dutch population now accounting for its migrant population.
A total of 28 parties have come forward to run in this election to scoop up the Labour party's wave of lost votes.
Mr Wilders is polling to take the most votes in the Dutch elections
Mark Rutte is facing a backlash over his policies and his coalition
And many have only been in existence since 2014, leaving control of the parliament wide open.
Analyst Tim de Beer of data insight company Kantar told Politico: "People are afraid the traditional welfare system is collapsing slowly but surely, and they make a connection with immigration and globalisation.
“Of course, those people might come back [to Labour], but I seriously doubt it.
The elections have as many as 28 parties on the ballot paper next month
The Labour party in Holland is in crisis
“Labour are in a really nasty situation now.”
PvdA leader and Deputy Prime Minister Lodewijk Asscher also admitted they have a major issue brewing adding: “I’m talking to the voters — and talking with urgency.
“There’s room for improvement.”
The news of Labour's demise is helping to boost controversial far right candidate and leader of the Party for Freeom (PVV), Wilders.
Mr Wilders began his career alongside Mr Rutte in the People's Party for Freedom and Democracy but has since rocketed to prominence and is unafraid to speak out despite being forced to court over his outspoken views on immigration.
In 2006 Mr Wilders broke ranks and set up his own party and has slowly battled to prominence.
Who is Geert Wilders? The life of Holland's Party for Freedom leader Wed, February 8, 2017
Known as the 'Dutch Donald Trump'
Play slideshow AFP/Getty Images 1 of 13
Originally from Venlo in the south-eastern Netherlands, Mr Wilders moved to Israel in 1981 after graduating from secondary school.
He is currently polling high with expectations that he could take one fifth of the vote during next month's election.
This comes just a year after it was claimed he was unlikely to succeed.
It is widely believed Mr Wilders' broadly anti-EU stance and his views on immigration have set him on a path to what could become a serious power play.
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