To expand upon BSK's approach, those bucks are actually helping more than you realize - there are many people that won't shoot a buck like that because it's below their standards.

BUT, biologically and socially, that buck is still passing on perfectly viable genes AND working against the other bucks to increase competition for does, which creates a potentially more "aggressive" rut environment in that particular area.

By leaving those bucks alone, you don't have as much "I want to shoot it because the neighbor might get it instead" mentality floating around, and your chances of having a big guy running harder to find does during the rut with all the competition is improved.

So, ironically enough, they are helping more than hurting from the standpoint of the hunter in the sense that they are helping to inflate your buck:doe ratio with bucks that have a lower chance of getting shot across their entire lifetime.
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