Given a graph $G$ we will call a function $f:V(G)\to \mathbb{R}$ discrete harmonic if for all $v\in V(G)$ , the value of $f(v)$ is equal to the average of the values of $f$ at all the neighbors of $v$. This is equivalent to saying the discrete Laplacian vanishes.

Discrete harmonic functions are sometimes used to approximate harmonic functions and most of the time they have similar properties. For the plane we have Liouville's theorem which says that a bounded harmonic function has to be constant. If we take a discrete harmonic function on $\mathbb{Z}^2$ it satisfies the same property (either constant or unbounded).

Now my question is: If we take a planar graph $G$ so that every point in the plane is contained in an edge of $G$ or is inside a face of $G$ that has less than $n\in \mathbb{N}$ edges, does a discrete harmonic function necessarily have to be either constant or unbounded?

I know the answer is positive if $G$ is $\mathbb{Z}^2$, the hexagonal lattice and triangular lattice, I suspect the answer to my question is positive, but I have no idea how to prove it.

Edited the condition of the graph to "contain enough cycles". (So trees are ruled out for example)