Sam Wells explores how to receive communion. Where the majority of Baptists will sit and remain in their seat to receive communion, perhaps something to think about here.
One local congregation found it difficult to decide whether they should sit, stand or kneel to receive communion . Kneeling seemed appropriate to some, because it embodied humility. But some said that, without an altar rail, it asked too much of people with disabilities. It seemed that sitting was the posture that stressed equality, because everybody looked and felt much the same. But it was felt that, besides being too comfortable, remaining in one's seat suggested that God made the whole journey, with almost no response from his people. Standing in a circle became the norm. It stressed the differences of height, age, and physical ability, and it made it necessary for some to rest on the strength of others. Though some said they felt unworthy to stand, others pointed out that Christ had enabled, even commanded them to stand. and that standing was a symbol of the resurrection. By standing in circle, the congregation realised they did not just eat of one body - they were one body.
Samuel Wells, God's Companions: Reimagining Christian Ethics (Blackwell, 2004), pp.212-213.