First lets start with the release, as it will determine your draw length. Wrist strap caliper type, is what most use, shooting off a D loop , a D shaped loop of heavy duty nylon cord tied to your shooting string at the nocking point. which also shortens draw. A hand held adds almost 2 inches of draw for me, and I used a wrist strap with a short barrel. Find out which you prefer and then go with it.
Now you can get arrows. You'll need to know your draw length, once known determine shaft size, remember you want the broadhead out in front of your bow hand so add 1.75 " to your draw length, and thats the length you use to select size at your draw weight, For you , just begining, don't over bow your self. It takes practice to get good at this, so turn your bow down and get the less expencive arrows, a dozen will do, about $50-70. Believe me, 60# bows kill deer. Decide what point weight you want to shoot.
Broadheads; every bowhunter you talk to will have his/her own personal favorite, expandables tune easier, which bring up what rest you're goning to use, some are easier to tune than others. Tuning is the process of getting your arrow flying as straight as you can, also when tuned properly field points and broadhead hit the same point of aim
Targets, bags and blocks are portable. I prefer bags for field points, and use a block for broadheads. Most blocks are light and move when hit.
I hope this will help you get started in this great sport.