Introduction: Anterior cruciate ligament is the most common knee joint injury in adults between the ages of 20 and 29 who engage in contact sports or sports involving jumps or quick stopping. Purpose: The purpose of this thesis is to present recent physiotherapy procedures after reconstruction of the anterior cruciate ligament. Methods: From July 2014 until July 2019, we had reviewed the PubMed database. The following search combination was used in English: physiotherapy AND ACL reconstruciton. Randomized controlled English-language trials addressing recent physiotherapy procedures after anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction were included in the literature review. Studies in which subjects did not have an isolated anterior cruciate ligament injury were excluded. We included 6 studies in the literature review that met our inclusion criteria. Results: Cross-training does not increase the static or dynamic stability of the joint. A difference in quadriceps muscle volume between the operated and healthy leg is present before surgery, as well as 4 and 12 weeks after surgery. After dry-needling therapy at the trigger point of the quadriceps muscle, range of motion and functionality are improved. Preoperative ischemic exercise, however, does not improve joint function after anterior cruciate reconstruction. Balancing exercise does not improve the static stability of the knee after reconstruction of the anterior cruciate ligament, nor does it improve dynamic stability. The application of kinesiology tape after surgery does not affect the reduction of pain. Discussion and conclusion: After reviewing the articles, it can be concluded that the described physiotherapy procedures applied before or after reconstruction of anterior cruciate ligament with various surgical grafts are not statistically and clinically more effective than standard physiotherapy.