It depends on the ground and the pitch.
Nothing is as easy as pumpkins and courgettes, provided they are reasonably sunny on an enriched ground.They need a lot of space, but you will also get wheelbarrows full of them back.
A somewhat poorer soil like unstretched sand is better for roots, and shallots.Chard actually does it everywhere, and is multi-annual, so less work. I think Capuchin and peas are always easy on our sandy soil. Can also be planted nicely early, then you have them in spring and autumn.
On clay I would rather do parsnip or rhubarb, maybe potatoes.Clay is rich in minerals and fine for the heavy prosecutors, but can also quickly become hard or hold water, so not so very good for vegetables that do not like wet feet.
If I had a lot of room, I would first of all look at options for a food forest.This is a project that I would like to undertake, and perhaps something for others who have space. In a food forest you plant in layers, firstly the trees such as nuts and fruit trees. Shrubs such as currant and juniper berry, Sea buckthorn in the second layer, herbaceous plants such as herbs and wilder cabbage species in the third, together with the annuals, and fourth tuber species. In between, growing than climbing plants such as pumpkins and Kiwi s. You actually mimics a natural biotope, but with edible and useful plants. It is strictly not a real forest, there has to be more space between the trees for light doorfall, and it is also not profitable on a larger scale. As a private individual or with a smaller group you can have a lot of fun.
In theory this would require less maintenance, and also be better for your garden.You do need the somewhat stronger species among the annuals, so no meat tomatoes that need a lot of support and manure, or such pietjeprecies crops.
If that is too big a company, I would first of all pick some good fruit trees or bushes, apples or pears, or maybe something you don’t see so often in the grocery store, like Medlars or quince.Trees require little maintenance, and each year you have more yield. We ourselves have a walnut where we have kistenvol of nuts, until well into the spring we still eat it.
Also fruit bushes like raspberries, blackberries, currant or grapes you don’t have to worry about, and hazel trees are a nice low alternative to the walnut tree.What I also have a weakness for is the old Faithful elderberry, who has flower screens in the spring where you can make delicious syrup, and slightly acidic berries that are also good for jam or berry juice.
In conclusion, easy minors who can grow up a lot would be my first choice.In addition, it might be something to look at a plastic tunnel or poly tunnel, which will prolong and advance your growing season. Or a real glass greenhouse, if you want chic and can do.
For several years I have been the Yakon, or the apple root.The plant itself can become quite large, and occupy about 1 square meters of space. The breeding tuber I plant in early May in the soil, with a hefty ditch compound fertilizer, more is not necessary.