For me, holding Christian faith and being a scientist does not cause problems, mainly because I understand faith and science as giving us complementary ways of making sense of the world: both are true but in different ways.
Science is about looking at evidence, devising theories to model the world and helping us describe how the world works and allowing us to predict what things may happen in the future. It is provisional: if new evidence is discovered, a theory may need to be modified and we may not know enough to make accurate predictions. It's also very useful - modern medicine, for example, is only possible because life works in ordered ways that we can come to understand.
Christian faith gives us a different sort of truth. People sometimes experience awe and wonder, provoking questions like why is the world here at all? What was there before time and space? Does my life matter? What is a good way to live? Faith gives us a way of tackling these sorts of questions, using our minds and also tools like the wisdom of those who have gone before us, including the Bible. It is also useful - many important things in life like knowing love, finding purpose, being part of community, values etc. come from faith.
The way that the Bible is used by Christians varies. I understand it to be one of the ways God is revealed to us. It contains truth, found in different sorts of writings. We need to read it with humility - God speaks through words written thousands of years ago, but it is inevitable we interpret them as people of today, which means we may not have the final understanding of any subject or situation. The people I've seen struggle with holding together Christian faith and a scientific understanding of the world are those who believe every word of the Bible is literally true.
For over 30 years I worked as a scientist while also being a Christian. During this time I began exploring Christian work and in 2007 I was ordained in the Church of England. For 10 years I worked in a lab 3 days a week as a molecular biologist and worked in a church too. Now I work full-time as the rector of a group of 10 rural parishes. I still see no problem with being both a scientist and a Christian.