Many indeterminate varieties will produce large tomato crops. However, these types require higher inputs of water and fertilizer. I recently grew an indeterminate variety of tomato which stripped the surrounding soil calcium in a season. This led to blossom end rot. Plus, I find that these varieties have high growth rates, which makes them hard to contain and leaves them susceptible to disease. Cherry tomatoes may be an option because they are very reliable and require little maintenance during dry summers. Plus, cherry tomatoes are conducive to production in pots. Finally, you might try large, thin skinned heirloom varieties if you are planning on freezing or canning them. These heirloom varieties are usually determinate, so they take longer to mature. However, they produce a superior product.
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