What would you like to know? They (plus dexters) were the first breed I worked with so I can't really compare them to a continental.
Most are calm, placid. Some want to run over you - whether that's handling or breeding/temperament I don't know. Horns can grow all over the place!
They need more head space - you fit fewer in a trailer, and we had a specially adapted crush that they could walk down. Some needed more time to learn how to turn their heads to get the horns to go through sideways
Also means you can't use the slanted feed barriers - have to have the "tombstone" ones which they can clamber over if so inclined!
The horns aren't used for "stabbing" - more a side swipe if you're in the way. Something to be aware of, but I don't remember ever being more worried about them. Some say that they are less aggressive than polled animals because they know they can defend themselves..?
Horns pointing upwards are tricker in crushes, races, trailers. Horns curving down/in you have to watch more for growing into the face. Or, in one case, catching on the rim of a bucket - cue bizarre chase around yard to catch the cow with a bucket over her face
Good mothers, easy births. Good luck catching your calf to tag it! Bulls are handsome. Don't recall any foot problems bar a few old ladies (we had some 13, 14, 15 years old)
Ear tag reading was the bane of my life - if you saw around the horn you'd be trying to see through a hairy ear!
Re-tagging or otherwise faffing about near the head - you need to know exactly where the horns are as they do the normal head-tossing thing.
They taste good, and would also make a cracking rug
Whereabouts are you based Goosepimple?