Tensiomyography (TMG) is a well-established method for the assessment of contractile muscle properties, however, its application for anterior cruciate ligament ACL injury prevention has not been elaborated in the past. In 2014, professor Cougat and his colleagues used TMG to assess the neuromuscular risk factors for an ACL injury in male soccer players. According to them, ACL injuries are likely the most common severe injuries in soccer, while their prevention is likely the most effective strategy to decrease undesired health-related consequences of the injured players. While it is almost impossible to objectively evaluate the neuromuscular risk factors for an ACL injury with standard methods, TMG enables us to do just that. The research based on TMG revealed that a decreased resistance to fatigue and muscle stiffness in the hamstring muscles may be a risk factor for an ACL injury in male soccer players. Furthermore, it has been shown that a predominant impairment in TMG characteristics of the quadriceps over hamstrings may indicate an altered muscular co-contraction (imbalance) between both muscle groups, which might be another risk factor for an ACL injury in male soccer players. On the basis of their findings, we can conclude that TMG provides useful and objective information for the ACL injury prevention.