I’ve written and sold a story written in second person/present tense. It was about 15k words worth of some of the toughest, most demanding literary work I ever did in my life, yet I don’t regret a minute of it. For background, I was inspired by a golden-age SF piece that (I think) won one of the major awards, and used the through-the-subtle-fog strangeness of the seldom-seen style to simulate the last few erratic, broken thoughts and images ebbing and flowing chaotically through a dying space-explorer’s mind. (In my case, I harnessed the same “unreal” property of the style to create an eldritch effect in a story about how the ultimate ugliness of death is hidden away from all but a few socially-designated individuals such as firemen and police officers in modern society, who sometimes seem to belong a special sort of priesthood specially empowered to break the taboo; the work hovered somewhere between a horror story and literary fiction.)
And that’s the main thing I suggest you keep in mind as you work, until the rough draft is behind you at least. Second-person present is both exotic and powerful, and it’s a terrible waste of effort not to make proper use of its other-worldliness. Almost like using nuclear weapons to swat flies, in fact. I’d only employ it, in other words, in a tale where you want to creep the reader out. Why? Because the style itself is going to creep them out regardless.
That said… As stated above, I suggest you complete your rough draft without worrying too much about getting the person/tense right every time. I mean, yes, make an effort but don’t kid yourself that you’re going to get it 100% perfect the first time. Then, rewrite/edit it at least three times as many passes as you’d usually make, plus you must find a competent beta-reader becasue it’s so easy to miss a “naturally”-phrased tense or person error. After six careful edits my beta-reader found three tense errors in my roughly 15k-length work. Then the publisher found two more. Mistakes in second-person/present are practically invisible due to the inherent nature of the beast-- errors look like perfectly normal usage, becasue they are, and therefore don’t stand out.
Again, in my case I found second-person/present well worth the (very high) effort. Thirty years later, I was still haunted by the sheer power of that old golden-age tale and its author’s skillful exploitation of an unusual technique, and felt I couldn’t count myself a writer until I’d written something, well… Not nearly as good, I’m sure. But at least competent and along the same lines.
(And no, I don’t recall either the title or author of the golden-age work I’m referencing. I’ve been hoping to stumble across it again for decades now.)
Best of luck!