Take, for example, the scenario that Glenn Horton, former president of the Cherokee Preserve Club in New York State, experienced in the early 2000s. A typical hunting season at the club would see the members take 8 to 12 bucks a year. But then the state offered a significantly higher number of DMAP antlerless tags. The club was offered an additional 25 antlerless tags, and Horton says that during the first year, members used almost all of them. Then a bad winter hit the Northeast. After a second year of a high doe kill, the club, which has more than 35 members, killed only three bucks.