The Swedish gymnastics system refers to a gymnastic school that emerged on the development of gymnastics in the early 19th century. The Swedish gymnastics system came into being after the German gymnastics system. The emergence of the Swedish gymnastics system is directly related to the historical conditions in Sweden in the early 19th century. In 1807, France sent troops to occupy a large country in Sweden. In 1808, Tsarist Russia took away all of Finland’s territory from Sweden, putting Sweden in a life and death siege, inspiring the Swedish people’s patriotism and nationalist feelings. The Swedish gymnastics enlightenment character is Lindfurth, and the representative is Burr Henrik Ringer. In addition, Brandin, Nie Buhlis, Hamelinger and others also made indelible contributions to the establishment and development of the Swedish gymnastics system. The Swedish gymnastics system has studied the basic theory of gymnastics in detail and successfully. The development of gymnastics has been based on human anatomy, physiology and hygiene, and it has made gymnastics go further along the direction of scientific development. The Swedish gymnastics system first focused on promoting gymnastics at all levels of schools. In 1820, Sweden officially promulgated a decree on the implementation of gymnastics education in men's secondary schools. At that time, colleges and universities were mostly equipped with physical playgrounds, and general schools were equipped with ribs. Until the 20th century, Swedish gymnastics was at the center of the school. In 1840, the German army officer, Rosden, introduced Swedish gymnastics to Germany and started a debate with Germany. From the controversy, German gymnasts realized that the German gymnastics lacked the science. Swedish gymnastics were transplanted to France and Britain in 1849. Since then, a large number of Swedish elementary schools have adopted Swedish gymnastics. In 1850 Swedish gymnastics was introduced to the United States through British people. And set up the "Swedish Institute of Health" to promote medical gymnastics and massage. In 1900, it was introduced into Japan through Chuankuang and Iguchi, followed by Swedish gymnastics in Japan in the later period of the Great Administration. In the early 20th century, Japan introduced Swedish gymnastics to China. Since then, Swedish gymnastics has had a profound impact on Chinese school gymnastics education. The specific classification and content of the Swedish gymnastics system can be found in the "Ringer" entry.