It sounds like you’ll be pretty set on pollinator plants, or at least have a good start, if all your seeds take! I’ll be starting some more seeds this spring to address a gap in June that I noticed. I mention this because it’s nice to remember you don’t have to get it perfect from the beginning. As things grow, pay attention. You’ll see some things that aren’t working in certain spots or at all, or notice gaps in bloom time that don’t match up with what you read. Then you can move things around, add new plants, or remove things that aren’t working. It’s a process, and even a “wild” planting will require some maintenance and editing if you want it to stay a certain way.
As for carrots, I mean the carrot family more broadly. This includes parsley, yarrow, dill, fennel, Golden Alexanders, and a bunch of other things. The broad umbels of small flowers are great nectar sources for beneficial wasps, flies, and ladybugs. This can help sustain a population when there aren’t a lot of pests to eat.
Regarding mints and invasiveness, there is a whole range of how aggressive things in the mint family are. For example, sage will just stay put as a small to medium shrub, thyme will creep out slowly, and spearmint/peppermint will get pretty rambunctious. Anise hyssop stays put, but will self-sow readily. Bee balms will definitely spread, but slightly less than spearmint/peppermint. Anything in that family is a great nectar source for bees and wasps, and many of them are hummingbird favorites.
I do think the aggressiveness of mint is way overstated. Don’t get me wrong, it’s definitely an aggressive plant, but it’s not going to take over a woodland or crowd out a dense planting. It definitely won’t invade a frequently mown lawn. It’s good at moving into bare spaces and sometimes getting entwined with other plants. I think mint gets its reputation because it’s agressive relative to expectations. Most people want a small patch of mint, but it doesn’t stay the size of the basil plant they put it next to, and people freak out because it’s “taking over.” Now, if you plant it with the expectation it’s going to be a ground cover, it’s just about right. Vinca/periwinkle is way more aggressive in my experience, and people don’t hesitate to plant that! They expect it to take over a large area quickly, so it seems normal. If you want to keep mint in a small area, it’s relatively easy to contain. Just plant it in a large pot and sink it in the ground, or install a rhizome barrier. Or you can plant it in a relatively isolated location, such as surrounded by turf and/or pavement. Or you can even just dig up the out of bounds plants every couple of years.