So... a .357 magnum on a lightweight poly frame. What could possibly go wrong?
It's actually an awesome gun, but physics dictates that it WILL kick like a mule with .357 magnum ammunition in it. However, if that recoil is a problem, bear in mind that as a .357 magnum, it can also handle .38 special just fine. The handle is a small fit to my fairly large hand, and it comes with a shorter one you can swap with for easier concealment. It is built with concealment firmly in mind - its profile is pretty smooth, not much sticking out to snag on things. The hammer is shrouded, but still leaving an exposed hammer spur, giving an option for single-action shooting. Some hate this, but I like having that option available.
The biggest drawback is how heavy the trigger pull is. Before you buy one, I strongly suggest getting a feel for the trigger action and deciding from there if it's something you can deal with. For concealment purposes, lacking other external safeties, some may consider this heavy trigger pull a good thing, so as to prevent accidental discharge.
On a side note, I used this gun to qualify for my concealed carry on revolvers. Others also borrowed it for their revolver qualification that day, and the instructors even tried it out, curious about the idea of a polymer .357. At one point, there was a malfunction - the cylinder spun freely when it was locked into the body of the gun. It should be noted that I bought the gun (gently?) used. I took it back to the store, they took it into the back for about 15 minutes, and gave it back to me, working just like new. Apparently, a spring gave out. Probably wear and tear and luck of the draw, but something to keep in mind. As I mentioned though, apparently easy and minor repair.