PTR record for a reverse name (eg
18.104.22.168.in-addr.arpa) is expected to identify the canonical name that is associated with that IP address.
Both the gateway pointers at network nodes and the normal host
pointers at full address nodes use the PTR RR to point back to the
primary domain names of the corresponding hosts.
This expectation is reflected in software that does reverse lookups; often such software specifically expects a single name back and it expects to be able to use that name as a canonical name for that host. If there are multiple names returned it's common to just take one at random because they have absolutely no way of knowing which one you would have preferred for this particular occasion.
As the general expectation is that there is one canonical name associated with an IP address and that name is what the
PTR should point to, adding multiple names generally has no upside (nothing expects any random
AAAA record to have a matching
PTR) but it has a potential downside as it can cause strange results as you have no control over which of your
PTR records will be used if you have added more than one.
In essence, if you have multiple
PTR records you do not actually make your host appear more legitimate but rather the opposite, you run the risk of failing some validation or otherwise breaking something.
As a perhaps somewhat extreme metaphor, handing over five passports all with your photo but with different names at the airport is probably not going to be received as well as if you just hand over one.