I hear you. Design your system with multiple levels of automation. OP didn't give much detail so my suggestion was to just disconnect the battery altogether since he wasn't in the van. If you have the right type of chargers that have built in protections (Victron MPPTs have internal temp sensors but can also use external for better accuracy at the battery), you should have those to disconnect your charges well before the BMS kicks in. However if it's cold enough, the BMS will disconnect the chargers regardless of what other protections you may have in place. That's why I asked why it was a problem if the BMS disconnects. I've read some batteries like Renogy don't reset properly after a BMS disconnects so maybe that was what OP was posting about.There are two views about using a BMS (battery management system) to turn the charger on and off based on battery temperature:
1) One view is that a single sensor is just fine for running a control system and no back up is needed
2) Another view is that the BMS is there as an "emergency backup" in case the normal controllers such a charger, temp control, etc fail to perform correctly
At this very moment, Boeing has a whole bunch of 737s parked in a big lot because of just one instance of thinking in terms of (1)
Similarly, there are two views about the power system being on vs off when parked at an airport.
I may or may not turn off the inverter, but in general, my electrical system is designed to be turned on - and stay on.