On the LEB's website, you can see a comparison chart with a few other major versions (NIV, ESV, KJV, and NASB95). Of course, these comparison charts always need to be taken with a grain of salt, as they always highlight the strengths of the version being showcased by that version's publisher. Still, it gives you a good idea of the LEB's style. The chart only contains New Testament verses, though, so allow me to point out some features in the Old Testament that I find interesting in the LEB.
The LEB, much like the HCSB did before it was revised, uses "Yahweh," rather than the more traditional "LORD," for occurrences of the name of God (YHWH). In fact, the LEB uses this convention far more consistently than the HCSB ever did. For example, the opening verse of the famous 23rd Psalm reads this way in the LEB: "Yahweh is my shepherd; I will not lack for anything." Of course, some readers find the use of "Yahweh" a bit jarring, or at least unfamiliar, and so I realize this will not be a draw for some.
Like the KJV (and the NKJV) did, the LEB also uses the convention of italics to show words that aren't in the original text, which have been added to improve the English word order or flow. So this phrase from the first line of Genesis, "darkness was over the face of the deep," shows clearly that the word "was" was added to the text. Many readers will appreciate this convention, especially when they are involved in studying the original Greek and Hebrew texts.
I suspect the LEB is better suited to private study than public reading, precisely because it is designed to be used in conjunction with study of the original languages. Word order is closer to the source language, so it may often sound a bit odd when read aloud. As I mentioned above, though, this is by design. You can easily learn more about the translation by checking out their website, lexhamenglishbible.com. The LEB is also available for free online at biblia.com, along with several other better known versions. Finally, you can also compare the LEB to many other versions at BibleGateway.com. If you are interested in a formally equivalent (fairly literal) English Bible, the LEB is well worth your attention!