As I said above, I started to take pictures, should buy a good camera, or buy a normal type to get acquainted. Expect to have experienced consultants
What is your proposed budget? What is your tolerance for learning new technology? How experienced are the consultants? Will they be with you when you are learning?
I once sold 2 Nikon D5 and 2 Canon 1Dx II plus full sets of lenses for each brand to a beginner who wanted to compare Canon vs Nikon. Why 2 cameras each? for his vacation home so he didn't have to carry it when travelling.What is your proposed budget? What is your tolerance for learning new technology? How experienced are the consultants? Will they be with you when you are learning?
Some beginners are wealthy, so they purchase advanced cameras, only to be confused about the technology, and eventually give up. If you get a simple camera, you can learn the functions easily, and keep the camera with you while you learn what makes a good photograph.
There are two ways to go, and either is fine. It is up to your preferences. You can either buy an entry level camera, use it to learn the ropes, and then buy a more advanced system when your knowledge, and skills, warrant it...or you can buy the most advanced, expensive, system you can afford now, and let your skills grow into the system over time.
The entry level system now, advanced system later, method costs less initially, but costs more over time...as you spend less to start on the entry level system, and then spend more on the advanced system later.
The advanced system from the start method costs more to begin with, as the advanced system costs more, but you end up with only the one system, so overall costs are less over time.
If you buy an advanced system now, play with it for awhile, lose interest in photography, and stop doing it, you wasted a lot of money.
If you spend little on an entry system, and lose interest, and never touch your camera again, you wasted less money.
How committed to photography are you? Only you can say.