This paper reports the findings of a stated adaptation experiment which was conducted to assess possible long-term impacts of congestion pricing scenarios, especially a change of job location and/or residential location. The stated adaptation experiment was administered through the Internet and involved 395 respondents. The findings of this study indicate that most individuals and households will first adjust characteristics of their daily activity–travel behavior. Changes of job location and/or residential location are significantly less often considered as a response to congestion pricing. Some sociodemographics significantly influence such long-term adaptations. There is also evidence of spatial effects, albeit not significant.