Every decision-making task consists of two simple features; outcome values and probabilities. Many models have developed from Expected Utility Theory to provide a thorough account of people’s subjective value and probability weighting functions. In particular, one such model that has been largely successful in both Psychology and Economics is Cumulative Prospect Theory (CPT). While these models do fit people’s choice behavior well, few models have attempted to provide a psychological account for subjective value, probability weighting, and resulting choice behavior. We focus on a memory confusion process as described in Hawkins et al.’s (2014) exemplar-based model for decisions from experience, the Exemplar Confusion model, and adapt it to account for biased probability estimates in decisions from description. We demonstrate that it is able to account for real choice data from a study using gains, losses, and mixed description-based gambles, and performs at least as well as CPT.