I’m going against the grain here and recommend against too much maintenance. The very first thing you need to do is research, research, research. You need to find out when the last time the timing belt was changed, when the last oil change, last coolant change, the exact age of the tires.
For the tires, you can look for the date code to see exactly how old they are. If they are less than 6 years old, you can probably get by with them for a little while. If the timing belt is over 7 years old, that will be a priority. Oil is not so critical, it doesn’t breakdown just sitting there like rubber does.
Your brakes will have a lot of rust on them. If you do all the work yourself, you may not need much money if the parts are good and just need a little cleanup.
The cooling system is more critical as the coolant has been protecting the engine from corrosion even though the car has just sat there. If the coolant appears cloudy at all, drain the system (radiator and block) then refill with a 50/50 antifreeze and distilled water mix or just a premix straight from the bottle. I would not flush the cooling system, that is asking for trouble.
I think this model has a drain plug for the gas tank so draining it should not be much of a problem, except maybe for getting a container large enough. If it was full when it was parked, that could be 16 gallons of gasoline. Good luck with that. You might need a child"s swimming pool or a large cement mixing tray for a drain pan.
The first start is critical. Everything in the engine is dry. I would remove the spark plugs and spray some oil in the cylinders. I would use Seafoam but there are other options. Spray the Seafoam the day before you intend to start it so it can soak in around the rings. Pull the valve cover(s) and spray a little oil, or pour a little oil over the cam lobes. Use a new gasket when you put it back on. Put in the new battery and crank her up.