Nice! I am not sure if you are a beginner or not. Here is some basic info to get you started. Choosing eyepieces that are right for your scope is important.
Refractor scopes are nice because they are more easily transported. I use a Newtonian reflector on a Dobsonian mount. Here is a picture of one like mine.
Not really the easiest thing to move and set up but, I love it.
Just a word about a growing trend that irritates me. Reflector scopes are called Newtonians after, of course, Newton. The mount they sit in is called a Dobsonian mount after Dobson, who invented it. More and more, people are calling the telescope a Dobsonian scope…he did not invent the reflector scope, Newton did. Just had to get that clear, lol.
Another nice thing about refractors…you should not need to collimate it…though some do have that ability. Collimation is something I still just can’t quit get right.
Once you have worked out which lenses and accessories you want, you will want to invest in a case to keep everything orderly and clean. If you are viewing the moon, you will definitely want to invest in a set of lunar and solar filters. The moon is very, very bright through a telescope, especially at full phase. Here is my case and filters and lenses.
As you can see, you only need a few quality eyepieces and filters to fit over the lenses.
If the nights are getting cold, make sure to take your scope outside and let it acclimate for a while before viewing. Going from warm to cold, as you know, causes fog. Not good for viewing. Mine has a 10-inch lens, so I actually hook a fan onto the bottom of my scope so that it adjusts faster. Not something you will need with a refractor.
My French is not great, not sure if this one has the Go-To features, automated tracking. It is really nice if it does. If not, you may want to eventually invest in some star charts. Here are my charts.
Of course, start simple with a book or the Messier and Caldwell cards.
Most important of all, just have fun! Enjoy the stars with your family and welcome to the wonders of the night sky!
One more thing, get a flashlight for night. A red or a blue lens. This will not ruin your ‘night eyes’ like white light and you will need it for finding lenses and those tiny screws in the dark.