I use one and am quite pleased with it! Most especially in the dead of winter.
This time of year in Northern Ontario is all over the map for temperatures. Some mornings are down near freezing, but then hop up to 22C in the afternoon, so the wood stoves residual heat can be a bit annoying. Opening a few windows usually fixes that.
In the dead of winter it's great. We keep it cooking non-stop while we're home, but if we're away for a day or two the inside of the bus will certainly drop below freezing (no alternate heat source). That hasn't been a real problem yet. We just have to plan for it. At the moment we're using a big, blue jug for water. That freezes, but melts as the wood stove warms up. Some of our cans and veggies freeze. That hasn't caused any issues yet.
We actually use less propane in the winter than we do in the summer. The wood stove is always hot. We can do our cooking and coffee making on it in the winter.
Now, as for wood. We have 48 acres of mostly forested land, so wood isn't a problem when we're parked up here. On the road it's ever so slightly less convenient, but not by much. I bring my 20v Dewalt circular saw and snag oak or maple pallets. An easy thing to find in any industrial sector or farm supply shop. I can cut 3 pallets down in 15 minutes with the saw and store the chunks in the wood storage box I made. That lasts for a week or so.
Anyhow, we like it. It's not for everyone, but I like most everything about it. Harvesting and chopping wood is a fantastic bit of exercise and the flickering of the flame at night can't be topped.
My woodstove install can be seen in my build thread, which is linked to in my signature.
Its my opinion that if burning nearly a ton of wood doesn't sit well with you, then you did the right thing in grabbing a propane furnace. Wood is either going to take up space, or you'll be scavenging pallets all winter.
As a side note: I just finished chopping enough wood for this year and next!! It's always nice to be ahead of the game