People often learn from experience about the distribution of outcomes of risky options. Typically, people draw small samples, when they can actively sample information from risky gambles to make decisions. We examine how the size of the sample that people experience in decision from experience affects their preferences between risky options. In two studies (N=40 each) we manipulated the size of samples that people could experience from risky gambles and measured subjective selling prices and the confidence in selling price judgments after sampling.} The results show that, on average, sample size influenced neither the selling prices nor confidence. However, cognitive modeling of individual-level learning showed that most participants could be classified as Bayesian learners, whereas the minority adhered to a frequentist learning strategy. The observed selling prices of Bayesian learners changed with sample size as predicted by Bayesian principles, whereas sample size affected the judgments of frequentist learners much less. These results illustrate the variability in how people learn from sampled information and provide an explanation for why sample size often does not affect judgments.