Assuming that the cabinet will indeed announce on Tuesday evening that shops can let customers pick up orders, the HEMA baker will start baking cakes again from next week and chains such as Blokker and ICI Paris will pull the plug on their own delivery services.

IKEA sets up a drive through and Primera can sell books again.

"The bakeries can then open again and bake cakes", a spokesperson for HEMA told NU.nl in the run-up to the press conference.

The chain can then also supply other fresh products, because then logistically it would be too complicated to arrange for online ordering and delivery.

The Primera stores will 'open' their doors for picking up items.

"It makes a lot more sense that customers can order and pick up a book from us, instead of having to order the same book from bol.com and then pick it up at our PostNL point", says Primera director Gert van Doorn.

When the lockdown took effect, the personnel of Blokker's household goods stores started delivering items to customers themselves.

"We will stop as soon as click & collect is allowed," said a spokesperson.

"We have always offered click & collect and that works very well for us."

Whether all Blokker stores will offer this is still being considered.

"That partly depends on the geographic spread of the stores."

Perfumery chain ICI Paris will also stop with what they had renamed 'click & deliver' as soon as the signal is green for collection in the store.

"Then we can still provide a more personalized service. For example by providing samples."

'Had Enough Time to Prepare'

IKEA is setting up a drive through.

"Comparable to a fast food restaurant," says the spokesperson for the furniture store chain.

Customers can order stuff through the site or app and get an email with a time slot if the item is there.

"At the store, signs indicate where people can park or wait, after which they can 'check in' via that e-mail."

An IKEA employee will then bring the items, put them down and the customer can load them themselves.

"We are very much looking forward to it again, hopefully it will."

Even Action, which does not have a web store, creates a possibility where customers can make a kind of shopping list online, a spokesperson said earlier.

However, you still have to pay at the store when the items are picked up.

"We are equipped for everything," says the spokesperson for HEMA, who foresees no problems with crowds.

"We've had enough time to prepare it. We've learned a lot in a year."