Environmental problems, scarcity of resources and inefficient technologies require a reassessment of our understanding of mobility and its deployment. Gridfriendly charging strategies need to be developed as early as possible, if most of the vehicles should be powered by electricity in the future. Furthermore, these systems have to be cost-efficient in their implementation. This work follows the approach to take advantage of the standstills of vehicles in the best way possible for charging processes. Charging loads are extended in time by power limiting operations. Therefore, the charging loads will be minimized at high grid utilization. In order to avoid communication systems, the charging stations will find the information about the local grid condition in the node voltage. Various simulations were performed on a fictitious model settlement. This grid has a high level of regenerative energy supply of photovoltaik systems and electrical mobility. With the developed simulation model, a variety of load curves and vehicle charging profiles can be simulated. In the first step, the grid situation was analyzed on the basis of variations of household loads, photovoltaic supplies and uncontrolled vehicle chargings. By implementing a decentralized, curve-based control method, the amount of power limitation operations can be controlled and optimized by parameter variations. Evaluations with equivalent charging controls on all buildings were conducted. In a further step, the parameters were adapted to the local node voltage situation of the buildings. Capacitive reactive power at low values of the node voltages should additionally increase and improve the voltage levels. Finally, the assessment of the different charging strategies, based on node voltage levels over four-week periods, was performed. This valuation collectively demonstrates the high potential of the control method proposed in this work. The grid conditions can be improved best without limiting the mobility, if the control parameters are set optimally. The decentralized charging controls are not only limiting fluctuations of the rms voltage values. Especially with the use of three-phase charging systems, the three-phase node voltages are smoothed and "symmetrized" in addition.