For centuries long, our landscape has been modified for the purpose of food production. Especially in high sand-landscapes, where nutrients and water is scarce, the redevelopment of the landscape played a key role in creating a suitable environment for agriculture. However, currently this systematically altering of the landscape backfires. Problems with water shortages are increasing during summer, and peak discharges during winter become larger. Our landscape is not yet modified to these problems. Within this thesis, a new " Drought Resilience Casco” is presented. This Casco proposes to restore the landscapes’ flexibility by creating a new water system for the Baakse Beek-Veengoot system. The landscape Casco is based on the Casco approach of Kerkstra & Vrijlandt from 1988, in which they propose to make a clear distinction between high and low dynamic landscape elements (e.g. agriculture being high dynamic and nature being low dynamic). However, this approach is rather old and due to new knowledge, we know that these systems hardly work next to each other. Therefore, this thesis proposes to create a third layer: the medium dynamics. This layer will create a barrier between the two extremes and creates a transition zone in which new land-use practices will be executed. To restore the flexibility of the landscape, a low dynamic framework is proposed in which creeks meander again, and nature areas (such as peat swamps) are used to store water. Within the medium dynamics, new forms of agriculture, working together with nature are proposed. The Casco is elaborated upon be scaling through the system with the help of more detailed designs, site designs and sections. By creating the new Casco, landscape development will be steered, and landscape beauty can be restored.