You need to consider whether you want to do only visual observation in white light, or photographic observation as well. A white-light Solar telescope that would be good for visual or afocal observation may not work for prime-focus photographic observation.
If you want a very safe low-cost option for visual or afocal observation only, I would recommend the Orion 500/70 Solar Refractor.
I purchased this and it is an excellent telescope with almost no discernable chromatic aberration for visual use at low powers. However, I ended up returning it because it cannot be used for full-disc Solar imaging with an apochromatic Barlow lens and an APS-C DSLR camera at prime focus.
Any other telescope you get will require purchasing a separate Solar filter if you want a neutral-density view in white light. Models like the Celestron Eclipsmart 360/50 TravelScope have false-color Solar filters that don't show the Sun in true or natural color.
If you want a good option that works for both visual and photographic use with an APS-C DSLR camera at prime focus, I would recommend the Omegon MightyMak 1000/90 with Astrozap AZ-1003 Baader AstroSolar Solar filter. I have this, and it's a really excellent all-around option since it is lightweight, portable, and works very well as both a Terrestrial spotting scope as well as a serious astronomical instrument. Note that the 1000-mm focal length gives you the field of view you need for comfortable full-disc Solar/Lunar observation not available from an Orion Apex 90 (1250/90).
Don't forget a Solar finder either. I recommend a HelioPod.
Edited by Nicole Sharp, 20 March 2020 - 10:31 PM.