That’s a hell of a low number. Chances are you won’t hold muscle at all. Online calculators and the like aren’t generally very accurate, and unless your composition details are from a DEXA they probably aren’t accurate either and only really useful for monitoring - provided you use exactly the same equipment.
Quite often it works better to simply take your bodyweight and multiply it by 14 (so for you that’s 2500 calories). That’s the low end of what is going to be around maintenance for you, so you could start there pretty happily.
For a macro split, I favour Paul Carter’s 0.8 to 1 x bodyweight grams of protein/20 per cent calories from fat/remaining calories from carbs. For you that would be 180 g protein/55 grams fat/320 g carbs. It worked very well for me, but if you prefer there are plenty of people who do well with higher fat and lower carbs. You just want to keep protein around a gram per pound of bodyweight. If you’re going lower carb, you’ll probably go up to two grams protein per pound or so.
You can play around a little with when you eat your carbs (around an hour before, during and and just after training can be good); and eating either carbs and protein or fats and protein but not carbs and fat in the same meal can help. Neither of those are essential by any means though.
Then it’s just a matter of being patient and consistent and reducing calories a little every time you stall (so a week or so where you dont see any drop at all. A day or two of no drop doesn’t mean much). You want to make those reductions as small as possible. Hell, if you start at 2500 calories, next step would be 2400, etc. As a rule of thumb you never want to go below bodyweight x 10. Once you reach that point you’ll probably start needing to think about cardio.
What I would also highly recommended is taking measurements because the scale can be very misleading. If you go chest, waist, hips, arms and thighs and monitor that, as long as your hips and waist measurements go down while the others stay the same or increase, what the scale says doesn’t really matter.
In terms of training lifting weights is a great choice. Stronglifts, however, is garbage. For your goals, mostly probably training more like a bodybuilder will help. It doesn’t have to be complicated or even a set program, although there are many on this site that are great. Probably the most important thing is for you to keep track of your rep records at a given weight for every exercise you do and over time try to beat them.
A very simple way to train that would work is going four times a week, full body. Pick six exercises for each day. Start at three sets of eight reps at a set weight. When you can do three sets of 12 reps, add five pounds and start back at eight reps. Don’t be afraid of mixing barbell, dumbbell and machine work. They all make you grow. If you want to save time, superset your exercises.