I don't have one particular offense in mind when I say that. Coryell, Earhardt-Perkins and West Coast are the most commonly used 'pro-style' offenses.
What I do know is that certain schemes which work at the college level just don't transition well to the pro level, primarily because of the differences in speed and overall talent level. The read option is one of them.
Can it be successfully used as an occasional look? Yeah. As a base offense? Don't think so.
it's not transitioning well so far mainly because of the lack of experience playing in it (i'm looking at the players that have been around for the past 10 years or so) and the lack of experience or knowledge of it from a traditionally slow to evolve and reluctant to change NFL community.
the thing is, though, that the spread is catching on and spreading and the rules protecting the passing the passing game only make it more attractive to teams. it's being used by more and more teams as much as a base offense as anything else.
the league is evolving, though, and it's better to be on the front end of that than one of those hanging on to tradition. you adapt or die. the WCO is dying out. the erhardt-perkins and the coryell are evolving and looking very different from their original inceptions and they are taking on elements of the spread, but they will eventually be replaced.
spread offenses are not traditional, but neither were the WCO, erhardt-perkins, or coryell in the 70's and 80s when they hit the scene. traditional doesn't mean more effective or better. it just means used more until it's replaced with what becomes the new tradition (which are spread offenses).
like i said, it doesn't matter what you run as long as you've got personnel to fit it and knowledgable coaches running it.