Let me know if you want some example text, I'm working on the first week's content right now.
The following text might be appropriate, it's from the supporting document:
The Body Scan
The Body Scan is designed to help you get in touch with your body. In the meditation, you’ll be invited to bring your awareness to each part of your body in turn, with an attitude of curiosity. So, what exactly does this mean, and how should you respond to this invitation?
What does it mean to “bring your awareness” to a body part?
Take a second out of your day and pinch the back of your hand. You’ll find that your awareness is drawn there quite quickly! To “bring your awareness” is to deliberately feel for the sensation in a body part without having to pinch it or otherwise manipulate it.
In the guided meditation, we’ll practice bringing the awareness to the points of contact of your body with the surfaces that support it. If you check in now, I’m sure you can bring your awareness to the parts of your body that are on the chair or floor beneath you. The sensation may not be particularly strong, but if you concentrate I’m sure you will soon notice it.
In general it’s easier to feel stronger physical sensations. It may be the case that you feel quite neutral in parts of your body. Or you may feel pleasure, or relaxation. Anything you feel is OK! Meditation is about awareness, and you can “be aware” of anything that is happening right now.
What does “an attitude of curiosity” mean?
It means simply observing rather than trying to change things. For example, if you notice a particular tension in your shoulders, instead of trying to relieve that tension, during meditation we simply sit with and observe it, as it is, without struggle.
So why not try to change things? There are a number of very good reasons.
Much as we may wish it were otherwise, uncomfortable situations are a part of being alive. Learning how to sit with something unpleasant, or even neutral or “boring”, in meditation is good practice for remaining centred during those parts of day-to-day life that are less than perfect. With practice, you will learn how to maintain a sense of balance in the face of difficult situations.
Similarly, learning how to listen to your body accurately is a great way of gaining information about whether or not you need to respond to something in your environment. Many of us have a tendency to suppress uncomfortable feelings. This is quite understandable - bad feelings don’t feel good! But suppressing feelings can mean losing information about what’s going on. If you’re uncomfortable, it may mean that you need to take action to change something in your life.
Finally, you will often find that just observing something physically eventually leads to some relief. Stress and other states can be “stored up” in the body. Think of it like extending a spring. Meditation gives us space to process the stress - for the spring to release and the stress to be relieved.