Striking taxi drivers who left hundreds of late-night revellers stranded in Bristol city centre could take further action.
It is thought as many as nine out 10 cabbies due to work - more than 250 drivers - took part in the six-hour strike.
They took action in response to a series of new licensing regulations introduced by Bristol City Council earlier this month.
Bristol City Council is considering a number of measures, including making drivers in the city's 712-strong hackney fleet respray their cabs in "Bristol blue" within the next three years at their own expense.
The council says it also wants to restrict advertising on vehicles and impose a 10-year life span on them.
Cabbies say the colour switch would cost them an average of £2,500 per car, a total bill of £1.8 million, and feel three years is not enough time to make the changes.
There are usually 300 taxi drivers working on a Saturday night but only a handful picked up passengers in the city centre during the strike, which did not draw much public support.
Young women, in particular, objected to the action saying it made it dangerous for them to get home late at night.
Chief Inspector Rob Dean, of the Bristol Community Safety team, had advised people to pre-plan their return journeys or consider going home before the strike began.