Having taught the BB course in Canada I would suggest starting with that as an outline. You don’t have to adopt it wholesale but you could parse out what you feel is relevant.
A couple of suggestions. Since safety Is and should be the primary purpose, whoever is going to teach should have some skills but understand it’s about safety not teaching them how to be future top competitors. They don’t have to be GM’s but they should be able to demonstrate any skill competently and be able to focus on teaching safe methods. Also the students should have to do some drills on the timer under reasonably tight time limits, not to weed out less skilled but to put them under some kind of pressure similar to what they’ll experience at a match. I think we’ve all seen guys gun handling go south once they are under time pressure or something goes wrong. I don’t care how someone’s gun handling is when they are relaxed and happy, I want to see what’s going to happen when they are having a bad day and they just had a jam on the biggest stage of the match. Aside from that basic safety procedures regarding cold ranges, bagging and unbagging, where you can and cannot handle ammo or the gun, and the basic safety rules should be covered. Chapter 5 through 10 are the important ones to the new competitor.