There is a similar question, so I will add a bit over the answer.
There are too many factors independent of language but solely based on individual reading abilities that such estimate would not be possible.
I assume perfect text without spelling errors and unclear grammar.
Giving it a try:
People can read 20, 50, 200, 2000... pages per hour, it depends on reading skills - only prescreening test will give you answer to that: give 2 pages, measure time, or use eye tracker and do the same.
This depends on language used, but the reading speed is measured in native language, so the differences are in the next point as for language (or decrease the speed for non-native by... proficiency at that language).
People use Cohorts imagine that the dictionary forms trie, and the speed of recognizing given word depends on amount of words with the same prefix.
Cognitive Psychology: A Student's Handbook, fifth edition by Michael W. Eysenck,Mark T. Keane, page 347.
For example: "Av..." What are possible words?
Average, Avalanche... Avengers if someone seen the movie, comics or ads.
"Ave.." - word on it's own, Average fits, Avengers also.
If person reads about statistics, "average" is already good choice, about Roman Empire - Ave it is, about movies played - Avengers.
But reading continues to the next syllabe.
It depends on mood, recent readings, coherence of text, familiarity with topic, recent topics seen (not only read).
About topic: reading novel is faster than technical text. Technical text for someone proficient will not decrease reading speed.
So the task given is important, if someone is checked for understanding text, reading speed decreases.
The language itself is not a factor, you should not take mean reading speed but median of your target group.
Yes age is factor, but not that usable as it gives fraction of other factors.
With dyslexia the decrease also vary per person, $30%$ decrease is very optimistic case.
Theory and Research in Learning Disabilities by J.P. Das, R.F. Mulcahy and A.E. Wall, page 179.
I would take into account understanding of text, with dyslexia simple, short statements are easier to cope than longer sentences.
In any case taking syllabes count, average sentence length, topic, statistical occurence of word in e.g. books, magazines, movies, spoken language, difficulty of text (taken as topic and uncommon words).
There are a lot more factors, but giving the general idea that it is not sufficient to just calculate it from text is presented.
The best estimate for personalised result - measure per person and store the result, honestly the best you can do.
You can try The Psychology of Reading by K. Rayner and A. Pollatsek.