The province of Utrecht is faced with a significant growth of inhabitants in the coming few decades. As a result, the attractive landscapes surrounding the expanding urban areas are under pressure to accommodate those inhabitants, but also their demands for recreation, energy, climate adaptation and food. The Ringpark concept positions the shared space between cities as a new regional park structure where matchmaking between new actors in the landscape is devised as the driving force for landscape development. This thesis contributes to the further development of the concept, by developing one of the examples of matchmaking sketched in previous research. This example concerned a brewery located in a landscape where the resources for beer are produced. To increase the representation of both the food system of brewing beer and the landscape system in the design, an analysis and design study was conducted based on the Food System Approach as described by Matthew Potteiger. To identify the opportunities, narratives and networks that constitute a food system findings from a literature review, interviews, site visits and reference projects were used. Research through design aided in selecting and combining findings into eight possible food system interventions, of which three preferred alternatives were developed into propositions for the Ringpark. The three alternatives consist of a Hop harvest festival in the Kromme Rijn area, a new landscape economy around spent grain at Fort Honswijk, and a estate-like malt house integrated in the water system of the Utrechtse Heuvelrug. All three alternatives balance the demands of both the food system, the landscape system and the new regional park system and therefore have the potential to successfully contribute to park development in the province of Utrecht. Lastly, it was concluded that the food system perspective provides valuable insight into an appropriate scale for design and collaboration in the Ringpark.