This thesis addresses several possible approaches to the regulation of the use of electric vehicles in households with intent to increase the number of connected electric vehicles without substantial additional costs. To this end, the existing data of network and loads have been used. This network has been gradually connected to the increasing number of electric vehicles, until network conditions fall below the permitted limits. Then we introduced a variety of approaches in order to increase the number of electric vehicles on the same network and the same consumer loads, while not exceeding allowed limits. These approaches were: the introduction of night-time tariffs, local self-regulation of electric vehicles and central control. With the introduction of night tariff it is assumed that the majority of electric vehicle are being charged only at night. With local regulation it is assumed that each electric vehicle verifies the situation on its own connection point and reacts to exceed limits. With central control it is assumed that all electric vehicles are regulated by the distribution center management, which measured all voltages and power flows in all elements of the network and appropriately reacts to the exceeded limits. The simulation results showed that, in theory, it is possible to drastically increase the number of connected electric vehicles, without significant additional costs for reinforcements and/or extensions of the simulated network.