The zooz are a new line and they do seem to still be working on the power management. There’ve also been some reported issues with the SmartThings multisensor newest generation. and the inexpensive Lowe’s iris line seem to have some bad individual devices, so you would want to test each one of those for about three weeks first before deployment to a remote location.
But most established Z wave and zigbee brands are designed for very good power management. Industry-standard would be 1 to 2 years of battery life for a typical sensor.
So I would think that for most brands you could deploy them at a remote location and just put them on a time schedule to change the batteries every six months and you’d be fine.
I just mention that because that’s going to be your least expensive option. I have all my battery-operated devices on a calendar based replacement schedule, it’s just a peace of mind thing. We use the removed batteries for nonessential Devices like game controllers and TV remote. But for anything which is part of the home automation or security system, we keep the batteries pretty fresh with a six-month replacement cycle.
BTW, most radiofrequency sensors are designed for alkaline batteries, not rechargeable batteries. There are a couple of technical reasons for that, one being that battery reporting will be completely off with Rechargeables. But it’s just another thing to keep in mind.