Perfectly decent starting point.
I suggest tracking your calories for the first week or two, if you’ve never done that before… I’ve used FitDay, but there are many sites and apps. For most people who do this, it’s surprising where unexpected calories sneak in, and surprising how some foods/meals aren’t doing the damage we fear.
You don’t have to keep up the tracking forever - it’s about the learning experience. It’s also a decent idea to try tracking your intake while not dieting. It can be surprising how calorie dense certain things are, especially snacks, fancy coffee drinks, etc.
Other note: if you’re trying to reduce calories enough to lose fat, but still gain muscles, be aware you’re trying to push your body in two different directions: gaining and losing. Your body tends to do things as a single system, so it prefers to be gaining, or be losing. Gaining muscle is easiest when eating an excess of calories, losing fat is easiest on a deficiency of calories. I’m not saying it’s impossible, but it’s not easy. (It’s easiest if you have a lot of excess fat, and relatively little muscle… if you’re already quite muscular and fairly low in fat, it may, in fact, be impossible.)
If you really want to try to put on muscle while losing fat, I’d advocate skipping the “lower carb” aspect of your evening meal, and instead, focus on “more protein.” The extra protein helps maximize nutrient partitioning - which is a fancy way of saying it favors muscle growth/preservation.
If you’re keeping the calories below maintenance but elevating the protein, you’ll necessarily be decreasing both the carbs and that fat. The science shows us that elevating the protein while dieting is more important than cutting carbs, given your goals.