SAN ANTONIO -- Images of Republican voters burning their voter registration cards are flooding social media. It's all in protest of Donald Trump's victory Tuesday night.

Now, some Republicans are left wondering what to do come November. Will they vote Trump, Clinton, or stay home?

KENS 5 spoke with Robert Stovall, the Chairman of the Republican Party of Bexar County, to see their stance on this latest development.

Stovall says no one predicted this outcome, but the people have spoken. He says the Republican Party of Bexar County will stand behind Trump.

"We've had seven, almost eight years of Barack Obama," Stovall said. "Do we want another four with Hillary Clinton?"

There were big moves in the presidential race Tuesday night as Ted Cruz and John Kasich suspended their campaigns. That leaves the projected GOP nomination in the hands of Donald J Trump.

"He's going to bring across Democrats as well as Independent voters to vote for our candidates in the down ballot races," Stovall said. "So, we could see a great sweep."

Stovall says more San Antonio Democrats are switching parties, and voters who had never cast a ballot showed up in big numbers for the Republican primary.

"We had a lot of people coming from the south side of San Antonio, a lot of Hispanic voters coming over here because they wanted to pick up Trump signs," Stovall added.

Meanwhile, Cruz supporters are in a difficult spot.

"The very foundation of our country is at stake here," said Patrick Von Dohlen, Chairman of the San Antonio Family Association.

While his views on the candidates are his own, the non-profit remains firm in their principles.

Von Dohlen says Cruz was the only remaining candidate that voiced pro-life, pro-traditional marriage and stood as a constitutionalist.

While Trump is popular, many Cruz supporters don't see him as a true conservative.

"The constitutional principles of America is what makes America great," Von Dohlen said. "When he say he wants to make America great again, it's already great because of the Constitution. I think a lot of people might be in that quandary where they don't vote for president, but go in and vote for everything else.”

As many wait things out, others already decided to skip the voting booth come November.

"Anybody but Trump. Hope Hillary does it. I'll back her 100 percent, but anybody but Trump," said San Antonio voter James German.

"I'm not voting,” Jay Jackson said. “To me, it's kind of pointless. Just gotta see what happens and go from there.”