Ryan, you best bet (considering COVID situation which probably makes it undesirable to go to a bike fitter which can take a measurement of your seat bones and recommend a saddle) would probably be to buy a BiSaddle ShapeShifter Saddle. It is rather expensive, but it has a huge benefit that it is adjustable. You can vary its width in the rear, in the front, and it has 3 settings of shape (using shims). This may be a huge learning experience for you, too, as you will learn how to recognize, from the feel in your rear end, if the saddle is too wide or too narrow on either side. Just be prepared to multiple weeks of testing: you will need to go through many combinations until you figure out what works for you.
With a well fitted saddle, you should be able to sit in the saddle for an hour or more, and if you sprint from time to time while standing, you can pedal for as long as you want.
The trick with picking a saddle is that it has to be customized for your seat bones width. Seat bones width is not a fixed parameter either - your seat bones are like two disks distance between which depends on how much you are tilted forward in your saddle. This makes seat selection a multilevel problem, which includes your saddle height and handlebars height and handlebars reach as variables. The general rule of thumb is, the more aggressively your torso is tilted forward, the narrow is your optimal seat.
Reviews or opinions of other people on which seats are comfortable are totally irrelevant because they do not have your body and your seat bones and their fit on the bike is different from yours.
If you are hesitant to invest in a new saddle, ask your friends or coworkers if they have any bike saddle in their garage which they would be willing to loan to you for a few days, so that you could try them and feel the difference. If you are lucky, you might find something that works for you, and in any case, you will learn how differently seats feel.
Don’t feel discouraged, most cyclist have went through the search of a better saddle and many are not quite reached their end goal yet. A seat can be quite comfy, it just takes a methodical approach.
The last but not the least, if you have a spin bike trainer or city bike with a very upright torso position, you might need an even wider seat that BiSaddle. BiSaddle covers the range of road bikes and some mountain bikes, which require narrower saddles. You would suffer tremendously on a road bike with a wide saddle, or on city bike with a narrow saddle.