For digital quantum simulation of many-body problems, efficiently preparing an initial state of 'physical interest' (e.g. ground states, thermal states, topologically ordered states etc.) is very relevant.
There is quite an extensive amount of literature on this problem, e.g. proposing efficient quantum algorithms for certain states or classes of states or proving that the preparation for some states is hard. Many reviews of digital Hamiltonian simulation do not discuss initial state preparation in much depth however, and often focus more on the problem of simulating the dynamics (by e.g. discussing Trotterisation, Quantum Signal Processing, etc.) or only discuss very fundamental techniques, like ground state preparation with quantum phase estimation (which is not 'efficient' in the sense of exponential time complexity, as required by ground state preparation being QMA-complete). Moreover many papers estimating the required resources for some quantum simulation task under some assumption of future hardware focus more on variational methods without proven bounds.
Is there a review paper, workshop tutorial or some other resource systematically surveying which states or classes of states are efficiently preparable or not? I am particularly interested in non-heuristic, proven results and was hoping for a perspective from many-body physics, in the sense of 'for these situations of physical interest the initial state preparation problem is solved by this and that, for these situations it is proven impossible and for these it is an open problem'.