Do not keep the battery at 100% State of Charge (SoC) or in the "red zone" (less than ~12% SoC). The pack will last much longer if you keep it in the 20% to 80% range, or even 30% to 70% range. Lithium ion batteries do not like being fully charged or fully discharged. Be aware the "100%" you see on the e-Golf dashboard is not really 100% as VW builds in a buffer on the top and bottom of the pack voltages, but still, you will see improved longevity of you keep away from the upper and lower limits of the pack charge state. In short, charge to 80%, drive it for several days down to ~20% or whatever range makes you feel comfortable, and then charge overnight back to 80% SoC. RInse and repeat.
Not sure what differences you are seeking. Reliability? Functionality? Please be more specific. Also, your car will come with a L1 charging station (also known as a granny lead, granny cable, trickle charging cable) that may suit your needs just fine considering you don't drive that much. I have a dumb Clipper Creek HCS-40P that has been very reliable but has no WiFi, no way to track energy use, etc. There are lots of L2 options.
I purchased the spare tire, jack, tire iron, etc. as I don't like being without a spare. There is a link on this forum with that discussion. I also have a fitted sun shield which I really like (forgot the vendor). If you want to get really geeky, I recommend OBDEleven to tap into the e-Golf computer and get more detailed info about battery temperature, charging amps, pack voltage, etc.
Best of luck!
2017 e-Golf LE, Multi Coat White with Black Vegan Leather interior