Despite not being a low-level language, JS developers aren't that expensive and it is possible to build an MVP in a few weeks (it depends on how complex your desired features are). Actually, because of its speed, popularity and huge community, JS is an attention-worthy solution for frontend development.
Whatever libraries you'll decide to use in your project, keep in mind that it is important to check how often authors update their libraries. Unfortunately, there's always a risk that third-party libraries will become redundant or outdated. Libraries are meant to make developers' life easier but it's possible to fall into a library hell and install unnecessary dependencies which will slow down your product.
For what else can I use JS?
Against all odds, JS is quite a universal language.
Maybe you have some awesome ideas for a native desktop app? Electron with Next.js will probably be perfect for you. But "who actually uses Electron," you might ask. If you know the IT industry, you probably know of apps such as VS Code, Slack loved by many companies, or one loved by schools even more during the pandemic – Discord. Guess what? These apps were build using Electron. That's exactly why I think Electron is trustworthy.
Why you should (probably) use Typescript
How not to kill a project with bad coding practices?
Data fetching strategies in NextJS