Someone did a Google search on that topic and found this blog. Some airplanes are equipped with internet access, but I'm going to assume the searcher was preparing in advance, and not in desperate need of the information. It's too late now, as that was a few weeks ago.
Just in case, let me present a quick step-by-step primer. Remember a good landing is one you can walk away from. (It's a great landing if the airplane is reusable).
1. Find a suitable landing site
The best place to land is an airport. If you have any problems, prefer the airport with the best weather, the longest, widest runways and the most extensive emergency services. If you haven't got an airport, choose the longest, flattest, hardest surface available, without obstructions.
2. Tell them you're coming
Tune the radio to 121.50 and announce your intentions. Use plain English (or your local language) not pilot speak. Something like "My name is Albert and I have an emergency because I have never landed an airplane before," will get a lot of people's attention. Tell them to the best of your knowledge where you are, what sort of airplane you are flying, how many people on board, and exactly where you plan to land. If you happen to know your flight number (it might be on your boarding card, or on a post-it note on the dashboard, because pilots can never remember it either) or the callsign of the airplane, that would help a lot. ATC will line up all the firetrucks for you and move others out of your way. They can also help you find an airport. Don't let them distract you from your primary task of landing. If they tell you to do something you can't do, refuse.
3. Prepare the cabin
Stow all baggage. Have people remove items like eyeglasses and sharp jewellery from their person and aggressively tighten their seatbelts. Review evacuation procedures. Try to keep the passenger alertness level above complacency but below panic.
4. Configure the airplane for landing
You need to slow down to a suitable approach speed. Too fast makes it hard to land, too slow makes it hard to fly, so you want to make an effort here. The air traffic controllers may be able to help you out. Maybe there's a TOLD card on the dashboard, or a placard listing approach speeds at different weights. Pull back the throttle(s). You'll hear the engine sound decrease, and the airplane will start to descend. Pull back on the yoke a bit to stop it descending and it will slow down instead. See if you can find a thumb switch on the yoke, or a vertically mounted trim wheel somewhere in the cockpit so you don't have to use a lot of strength to pull back. You'll also want the gear and flaps down. There are particular speeds at which these things should be deployed, but wrinkled flaps and torn gear doors are tolerable. The gear handle looks like a little wheel and the flap handle like a spatula. They should also be labelled. As a rough approximation, put the gear down with the airspeed indication at six o'clock and put half the flaps down, then slow to a speed at about the four o'clock position. Once you're happy with the speed, adjust the power so that the airplane is descending at a rate that will bring it to the runway and the ground at the same time.
5. Align with the runway
Bank the airplane towards the runway and then level the wings when you're pointing straight at it. Keep the wings level. You can do a bit of steering with the rudder pedals to keep the nose pointed straight ahead. Keep it straight. If it looks like you are going to land before the runway, increase the power. If it looks like you will go too far, pull the power back further and put down more flaps. Keep the airplane pointed at the runway.
When you get so close to the ground that you're afraid the nosewheel is about to crash into it, reduce the power to nothing and pull back on the yoke to level out. Don't pull the nose way up, just level out. The longer you can hold the airplane level with the power at idle, the slower the airplane will be going when it hits the ground. Slow is good, especially if you have no experience braking or steering on the ground. You both steer and brake with your feet on most airplanes as you are slowing down, but if you've never done it before, chances are you'll overdo it and go off the runway. Don't do anything too hastily, and remember the firetrucks are right behind you.
Good luck, and be cautioned: this website is no substitute for a good flight instructor. Aviatrix takes no responsibility for results.
I'd love to know how far off this advice is for your airplane.