Multiple surgical approaches have been described for the management of anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) tears in skeletally immature patients.To provide a detailed description of a modified all-epiphyseal ACL reconstruction and report early outcomes and complications with this new technique.Case series; Level of evidence, 4.A retrospective review of all skeletally immature patients undergoing ACL reconstruction via a modified all-epiphyseal technique prior to July 2015 was performed. Skeletally immature male patients with a bone age of 8 to 15 years and female patients with a bone age of 8 to 12 years were selectively indicated for this procedure. The surgical technique involved an all-epiphyseal femoral tunnel drilled parallel and distal to the physis as well as an all-epiphyseal tibial tunnel. Both tunnels were placed in the anatomic footprint of the ACL. Tibial fixation was achieved first with a suspensory cortical fixation device followed by fixation on the femur with an interference screw.During the study period, 30 patients with a mean bone age of 11.8 years underwent ACL reconstruction with this physeal-sparing technique; 26 patients (87%) achieved a minimum follow-up of 2 years. At final follow-up, the mean Lysholm score, Single Assessment Numeric Evaluation score, patient satisfaction, return-to-sport rate, and Tegner activity score were 93, 89, 9.2, 94%, and 7.6, respectively. Four graft failures (15%) and 3 (12%) contralateral ACL tears were identified. One patient was noted to have a 12-mm leg-length discrepancy at final follow-up, which required no additional treatment. No other leg-length discrepancies or angular deformities were identified.The modified all-epiphyseal ACL reconstruction technique achieved good functional outcomes, a high rate of return to sport, low failure rates, and low physeal injury rates at a mean follow-up of 3.2 years. Skeletally immature patients with an ACL tear requiring reconstruction pose a unique challenge for sports medicine clinicians. While several previous approaches have been described for this patient population, the proposed benefits of this new technique are that it is anatomic, it is physeal sparing, it uses osseous tunnels, and it provides good initial graft fixation strength.