Static standing balance can be safely assessed early following anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction (ACLR), and deficits may have important implications for long-term outcomes. This study includes a large cohort of people post-ACLR and has the primary aim of establishing whether inter-limb and sex differences exist, with a secondary aim of assessing the association between static balance variables and other outcome measures.A total of 414 patients with a primary ACLR performed a 30-s static single leg balance test. Centre of pressure (COP) path length, antero-posterior (AP) and medio-lateral (ML) sway range and slow and fast speed COP path-length were examined. Additional measures included single and triple hop distance and symmetry, knee flexion range of motion, ligament laxity and the International Knee Documentation Committee (IKDC) subjective knee evaluation form.No significant inter-limb balance differences were present in females. Significant, yet small to negligible effect size (ES) differences were present in males for ML range (ES=0.19), and AP and ML axis slow speed path length (ES=0.11 and 0.23 respectively). Significant, negligible to moderate effect size (ES range=<0.01 to 0.60) sex differences were observed, with females showing reduced sway compared to males. No balance variables had associations with any other variable that were greater than weak.Our findings provide evidence that primary ACLR does not appear to negatively impact single leg standing balance on the operated limb more than the non-operated side. The lack of association with other outcome measures warrants further longitudinal examination into the utility of static standing balance assessment.