Some people seek to avoid bass tesonances by choosing speakers that simply don’t go low enough to be a problem - but if you value the bass in the music that clearly is not an option. Otherwis, particularly when considering existing speakers that you like and don’t want to change, you should seek to optimise speaker and listening position first, then consider room treatment, and only when you have done whatever is possible and domestically tolerable DSP may be of assistance to improve things if significant problems remain.
The balance then is any negative effect of the DSP on sound quality, which may or may not be evident to you, vs the negative effect of room issues. Reducing bass where there are peaks in response at the listening position can be quite effective, and to some extent noosting dips, but beware that boosting can much more seriously affect system performance, and can even Damage speakers, while if a the problem is a cancellation effect it will never actually be able solved by boosting.
The reason boosting is not adviseable other than only slightly is this: say you have a 12dB dip - by no means an extreme example: To raise the level at that frequency by 12 dB means 8 times the power, so if you are playing at a level where crescendos use any more than one eighth of the power amp’s maximum peak power capability before clipping, boosting by 12dB would mean any peaks in the music at that frequency would take the amp into clipping on those peaks, risking damage to speakers and possibly amp.