I’m not sure I can think of a bad personal reason for engaging with philosophy, so your question is hard to answer. If you find the activities involved in philosophizing engaging and satisfying, they are good reasons for you. On the other hand, I would expect that if you engage with philosophy because you are seeking fame and fortune, you are very unlikely to find it satisfying, so you are unlikely to continue your engagement. The best I can do is outline some of the reasons why I think people engage with philosophy; it’s up to you whether they are good reasons for you.
The training in analysis of arguments and ideas can be satisfying in itself and useful in many other contexts.
It is particularly useful to be able to identify nonsense when you encounter it. In addition, it can be important to recognize radical disagreements which are difficult to discuss and often impossible to reach agreement about. Philosophical training can help with both of these.
It’s also helpful to know something of how key ideas such as truth, beauty, and ethics have developed in history.
But the key to philosophy is discussion (with yourself and others) and reading and discussion (with yourself and others) and writing (not necessarily for publication, though it is very gratifying when you find someone else who will read what you have written) and discussion (with yourself and others). I find those activities intrinsically worth-while and believe that other people engaged with philosophy also find them satisfying.
This is not, perhaps, the best place to talk about the down-sides and difficulties in philosophy, but it would not be right to give you the impression that there are none. For example, a philosophical stance in relation to certain issues and on certain occasions is – let’s say, socially awkward. But if you find that the down-sides do not put you off, then philosophy is definitely for you.
It may well be that you find philosophy helpful in relation to personal ethics and self-counselling and it is true that the Greco-Roman philosophers are especially interesting in those contexts – though some people like the existentialists and others like the Buddhists. Boethius’ argument in The Consolation of Philosophy is not fashionable at the moment, but you might find it of interest.
This falls under the heading of practical (as opposed to theoretical) philosophy; I haven’t seen much about this on this site. I’m rather sceptical about it; but anything that helps is – well, helpful.
For more about Boethius, see:- Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius (Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy)
For more about practical philosophy and philosophical counselling, see:-
Philosophical counselling - Wikipedia and Practical philosophy - Wikipedia