A total of 28 parties have come forward, many of which have only been in existence since 2014, leaving control of the parliament wide open.
The Dutch electoral system allows for any party which has gained 0.67 per cent of the vote to take a seat in the House of Representatives.
Up to 14 new parties are forecast to gain seats in the general elections which are slated to take place on March 15.
The Dutch elections are open wide with Geert Wilders expected to do well
Newer parties have widened the political spectrum
However a decline in support for traditional parties has seen a surge in support for what's known as "pop up parties" in the Netherlands.
According to research support for traditionalists parties has fallen to an all time low of around 40 per cent down from 89 per cent three decades ago.
Since the voting system was implemented in 1918, no party has even approached the seats needed for an outright majority.
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However with eight parties getting set to take more than 10 seats each out of the 150 places, there's growing concern of gridlock.
University of Amsterdam politicial scientist Gijs Schumacher says the new trend in "pop ups" could lead to a major shift in the status quo.
He told the FT: "We always had many parties but it was always very organised.
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"Newer parties have widened the political spectrum."
Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte (R) and President of the European Parliament Martin Schulz,
One such party is that of the controversial far right candidate and leader of the Party for Freeom (PVV), Geert Wilders.
Mr Wilders began his career alongside Dutch prime minister Mark Rutte in the People's Party for Freedom and Democracy.
However in 2006 he broke ranks and set up his own party and has slowly battled to prominence.
Demonstrations have been rife in Amsterdam for more than two years
Mr Wilders 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 suceeed.
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.
And no one is more surprised than political analyst Ian Buruma who wrote a book on Dutch identity 10 years ago just shortly after the PVV was launched .
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Originally from Venlo in the south-eastern Netherlands, Mr Wilders moved to Israel in 1981 after graduating from secondary school.
He said: "I interviewed Mr Wilders at some length.
"I thought this guy is not going to get anywhere.
"I did not even mention his name in my book."
If Mr Wilders' PVV party wins the most votes in the election but is unable to form a government he will be forced to form a centrist coalition with Mr Rutte and others opposing his views.