I am wondering if there's any field in mathematics that can help philosophers define things or help a philosopher make an argument for something. I am just wondering if there's any mathematics that can be relevant to a philosopher.
It depends on the objectives one is trying to fulfill. Normally, the foundations of mathematics like Set Theory and Logic are the branches that people see more related with philosophy.
On the other side, if you study more geometry, like euclidean geometry (as an axiomatic system), analytic geometry etc. you will gain some intuition about the mathematical practice and history. Many examples in logic will be more clear after one understand the practice of mathematics.
Abstract Algebra is a more recent branch, but have a lot of questions that could be interesting. The notions of Group, Ring and Module are very important and some theorems are very cool. In fact, someone could put category theory as a algebraic branch, and a lot of the research in the area is going in a more categorical direction (many of pure mathematics is going in a category like direction today).
The area like Operator Algebras (analysis) could be important if one is trying to understand more about quantum mechanics, and this is important to a philosopher that wants to study the foundations of physics and the material reality. This is my personal interest, for example. I think one don't need to know the same math that a professional mathematician knows (this costs many years in study, maybe a decade), but some basic notions like a Hilbert Space, operators, theorems and some physical interpretation on that.
I would suggest that right now complexity theory and model theory are the cutting edge of mathematics that bear on important philosophical topics.
On Philosophy and Model Theory: https://global.oup.com/academic/product/philosophy-and-model-theory-9780198790396?cc=us&lang=en&
On Philosophy and Complexity Theory: https://www.scottaaronson.com/papers/philos.pdf
Logic is the most obviously related field, since it is still part of philosophy, and philosophy of logic is more-or-less continuous with the formalism of logic itself. However there are many areas of philosophy that draw on other areas, for philosophy of science, a strong statistics/probability background is common to get a feel for how scientists make inferences in practice and how we might improve those inferences. In logic-adjacent fields and philosophy of mathematics, mathematical logic is common (esp. set and topos theory). Other areas draw on other portions of mathematics, philosophy of mathematics often considers algebra, arithmetic, and geometry as three disciplines that provide different instances of how mathematical practice works (algebra is more formalistic on one end, and geometry appears more synthetic). Many of the foundational and philosophically interesting logical results are from the study of axioms of arithmetic, so arithmetic makes an appearance.