We tend to look at targets prior to moving our hand towards them. This means that our eye movements contain information about the movements we are planning to make. This information has been shown to be useful in the context of decoding of movement intent from neural signals. However, this is complicated by the fact that occasionally, subjects may want to move towards targets that have not been foveated, or may be distracted and temporarily look away from the intended target. We have previously accounted for this uncertainty using a probabilistic mixture over targets, where the gaze information is used to identify target candidates. Here we evaluate how the accuracy of prior target information influences decoding accuracy. We also consider a mixture model where we assume that the target may be foveated or, alternatively, that the target may not be foveated. We found that errors due to inaccurate target information were reduced by including a generic model representing movements to all targets into the mixture.