As @JoeDirk said, you really need to think about the size of the preflop raise. There’s no shortage of examples of nearly a full table calling a 10BB open so you need to get used to putting a fair number of chips in the middle!
It’s probably worth the exercise of playing at the 5/10 tables (to minimise your losses) and getting used to opening big! The danger of following our advice about opening big is that there’s plenty of players around who will see the big pot and shove all-in with any 2 just to steal it. As much as I like QTs, I don’t like it so much that I’m going to put my stack on the line - having said that, if it becomes a habit and I really strongly believe that the shover is going all in with a wide range then I’ll start playing back with most or all of my raising range.
To show you the advantages of raising preflop and getting people out of the hand, I also ran the numbers through an equity calculator. Equity isn’t the probability of winning but it’s correlated and close enough for us to use as an approximation.
With 6 opponents going to the flop, you have 19% equity vs their 13%.
5 opponents gives you 22% vs 16%
4 opponents gives you 25% vs 18%
3 opponents gives you 30% vs 23%
2 opponents gives you 38% vs 31%
1 opponent gives you 55% vs 45%
These numbers are based on a conservative estimate of the limping range of players at your stake level. If they limp even wider than the ~67% of hands I’ve allowed then your equity increases.
Be warned! Against me and, probably, Joe and Puggy, if we raise first or call your raise preflop, your heads-up equity is about 40% to our 60% - you obviously need to have some idea of the type of opponent that you’re up against. This preflop equity is a definite call for you if someone raises before you but I’d be wary about continuing against a 3 bet. Not saying that you shouldn’t call a 3 bet but think about it before you do and be prepared to let go if you don’t hit the flop really hard.
So, preflop, your play was fine but start trying to reduce the number of players you’re up against.
The others have said it already - it’s a good hand to stay with but definitely not worth re-raising. For what it’s worth, assuming you were playing against me, your hand with that flop now has 69% vs my 31%! There’s a fair chance that, if I were the villain in this hand, I would have raised that flop hit or miss so you calling here is great.
The turn card isn’t great but you still have 66% equity so keep on calling
And a brick on the river gives you 75%!
All up, well played and you got rewarded for it. You don’t have to re-raise every time you have a good hand. If your opponent is doing the work for you, let him keep on building the pot for you You will sometimes lose, that doesn’t mean you played badly.
Hope this helps