We study repeated posted-price auctions where a single seller repeatedly interacts with a single buyer for a number of rounds. In previous works, it is common to consider that the buyer knows his own valuation with certainty. However, in many practical situations, the buyer may have a stochastic valuation. In this paper, we study repeated posted-price auctions from the perspective of a utility maximizing buyer who does not know the probability distribution of his valuation and only observes a sample from the valuation distribution after he purchases the item. We first consider non-strategic buyers and derive algorithms with sub-linear regret bounds that hold irrespective of the observed prices offered by the seller. These algorithms are then adapted into algorithms with similar guarantees for strategic buyers. We provide a theoretical analysis of our proposed algorithms and support our findings with numerical experiments. Our experiments show that, if the seller uses a low-regret algorithm for selecting the price, then strategic buyers can obtain much higher utilities compared to non-strategic buyers. Only when the prices of the seller are not related to the choices of the buyer, it is not beneficial to be strategic, but strategic buyers can still attain utilities of about 75% of the utility of non-strategic buyers.