One way is to purchase images at the gallery, located at Kimball Junction.
Another way is to participate in one of the workshops the McMillens offer year-around.
"We've been doing workshops for 10 years, and started when we had a gallery in Las Vegas," Jared McMillen said. "Those were all studio-based, and we would show people how to do their lighting for portraits, essentially, and how to use their strobes."
The photographers would spend a fair amount of time on the computer working with the Photoshop program with their clients.
The workshops the McMillens hold here in Park City are more involved and "out in the field," said Trish McMillen.
"We hold three-day workshops on Friday, Saturday and Sunday," she said. "On Friday, we have a meet-and-greet at the gallery, where we come to the gallery and have some cocktails and hors d'oeuvres and get to know each other."
The photographers go through all the equipment in their camera bags, so the participants can get an idea of what is used in an average photo shoot, and set up an agenda for the next two days.
"On Saturday, we meet around 4 a.m. or 5 a.m. on and usually take an hour drive to a destination so we can take photos of the sun coming up," Jared said. "We talk about composition, framing and what filters we will use.
"Sometimes people have their own filters, but if not, we have some that people can use," he said. "Then we basically shoot the sunrise for an hour or so until the sun is higher in the sky. After that, we move to a couple of new locations to catch some scenery."
The group returns to the gallery and takes a break for lunch.
"After lunch, we do some computer work and go over everything we shot that morning," Jared said. "We're not big believers in fixing photos through Photoshop, although we do use the program to tighten things up on occasion. Also, most photographers don't want to sit in front of a computer all day. They want to be out in the middle of nowhere making some images."
Still, the way the camera sees a scene is not the way the human eye sees it, he said.
"So, there are different tricks that need to be used to balance out the scenes, Jared said. "We try to instill the hard skills so that you really don't need to fix things up."
"We run through some techniques about processing and editing," Trish explained. "We do this because we found that a lot of people will take pictures, but not know what to do with it afterwards. So, we show them how we prepare it so they can print it."
When the editing is done, the group heads back into the wild for a sunset shoot.
"We stay out a good hour afterwards to capture the glow," Jared said. "Then we retire, only to meet again the next morning for another sunrise shoot.
"During this shoot, we try to get the people to use the techniques they learned the day before," he said. "After that, we have a big breakfast, do a question-and-answer session and go our separate ways."
The next group workshop will be held Sept. 20 through 22, but the McMillens hold workshops every month.
"We limit the group to six people, Jared said. "We have a whole bunch of spots where we like to go and the people who sign up for the groups want to be shown places.
"So, everything is all set up for the participants."
The McMillens also offer private workshops, which are usually one-on-one sessions by appointment.
"These are like the group workshops, because most of the time the participants are looking to us as guides," Jared said. "But we'll try to cater to what they want to learn and if they have something specific in mind."
The McMillens, who recently were recognized as two of the world's top photographers by the Professional Photographers of America and the Epson International Pano Competition, said teaching amateur and established photographers some of their secrets doesn't interfere with sales at the gallery.
"I think the people who buy our works and the people who take the workshops are two different sets of clients," Jared said. "That's what we've seen, anyway.
"A lot of people who take our workshops are already photographers, or have a base in the field and are looking for inspiration," he said.
"Most people who come to the sessions just want to talk shop," Trish said. "They want to be involved in a photographic community and develop their skills. And they are psyched up to have a cool experience with professional photographers, where they can learn something.
"We teach hard skills in our workshop, and people can leave with the feeling that they learned something," she said.
The McMillens' philosophy is that they don't want their clients to take pictures.
They want them to "make photographs," because there are differences between snapshots, pictures and photographs.
"Snapshots are spur-of-the-moment pieces with a point-and-shoot when you're out and about," Jared said. "On the other hand, when people take pictures, they think about things a little more. They may take composition into consideration, but they're not super involved.
"Whereas what we try to do when making a photograph is to get people to really think about composition, which is a huge part of landscape photography," he said.
During the workshops, McMillens will teach the "Three Ps" — patience, persistence and passion.
"If you have those three things, you will be able to make a great photograph, sometimes," Trish said.
"There are many times when we as professional photographers will go to a site and wait and wait and wait and not get anything," Jared explained. "So, we go back and wait and wait and wait again.
"Sometimes we have to go back several times to get that perfect shot," he said. "You have to have that passion to want to keep going back."
"That's what we want to teach in these workshops," Trish said. "We want to give something back to the community. And since we love photography, why not?"
McMillen Fine Art Photography, 1678 West Redstone Center Dr, Suite 120, will offer a hands-on, three-day group photography workshop on Sept. 20 through Sept. 22. It also offers individual half-day or full-day Intro to Photography for Beginners and Intermediate/Advanced Photography workshops. For more information, visit www.mcmillenfineart.com.