There are two different motivations for the Bohm interpretation of quantum mechanics. One comes from a philosophical affinity for determinism. The other comes from the desire to have the Schroedinger equation, with all its mathematical elegance, hold without the exceptions that collapse leads to, while avoiding the multiverse excesses of Everettian quantum mechanics.
Now, deterministic hidden variable theories like Bohm's match up with the stochastic predictions of indeterministic quantum mechanics by supposing that the initial state is chosen according to a "special" probability distribution. But there are serious philosophical problems with justifying the assumption of that special probability distribution.
Interestingly, if all one is after is avoiding the Scylla of collapse and the Charybdis of an Everettian multiverse, one can find indeterministic hidden variable theories that avoid the initial distribution problem that deterministic hidden variable theories suffer from. A dualist example is what I call the "Traveling Minds" interpretation. But one should also be able to cook up physicalist hidden-variable theories that mimic something like the dynamics of the Traveling Minds interpretation.
It may seem silly to have indeterministic hidden variable theories, given the history of positing hidden variables in order to regain determinism. But I see no good reason to try to regain determinism, while I do see good reason to try to keep unitarity, i.e., to avoid collapse. And there is good reason to avoid the Everett multiverse, because of the serious probabilistic problems facing it. And so there is actually good reason to consider indeterministic theories. (I understand that there already is a Bohmian field theory with stochastic particle creation/destruction.)