First overnight test. Had 22 mph wind gusts all night with a low of 17 deg F. Stayed nice and toasty hanging out downstairs reading book and drinking tea. I don’t run heat overnight but having warmth to hang out in and a preheated sleeping bag is hard to beat.
The whole thing stows into a tote when not in use so I can still use the full truck bed when not camping.
Chimney was pretty simple. i used this stove jack meant for installing it a tent wall:
Just cut a hole and bolt holes in the panel and bolted it in. When the stove pipe isn’t installed I just plug the hole with a 4" PVC cap. Not the most elegant thing in the world but it doesn’t leak and is easy to set up / take down the stove. Inside I used two 45 degree elbows to make the 90. There’s a double wall section where it passes through the silicone boot, then another 90 degree elbow. i stabilize that with a piece of steel cable hose-clamped to one section and looped around the beef rack and tent strut.
When the stove is packed up, the side panel can be opened and closed as usual.
I positioned the stove in the front corner so the chimney would clear the tent roof and not be right alongside the tent fabric.
If you mean wood stove specific I might make a quick video of the setup. As mentioned above it was pretty straightforward. Way easier than a diesel heater install.
If you mean interior buildout then you might be disappointed My buildout is literally nothing as I like to keep the truck bed free of anything permanently installed. When camping the load varies depending on what I’m doing. For this trip it was just a quick overnight to get out of the house. So I threw in the recovery gear (maxtrax and a bag of straps and whatnot), a plastic tote with all the woodstove parts, a rug, a dog crate with blanket for the pup, some firewood, axe, and folding saw to cut the firewood in half (the wood stove is shorter than most split wood). A solar-powered string light, 10 degree sleeping bag, and a bear-resistant food barrel.