In this article, we propose to use spherical microlasers that can be attached to the surface of bones for in vivo strain monitoring applications. The sensing element is made of mixing polymers, namely, PEGDA-700 (Sigma Aldrich, St. Louis, MO) and Thiocure TMPMP (Evan Chemetics, Teaneck, NJ) at 4:1 ratio in volume doped with rhodamine 6G (Sigma Aldrich, St. Louis, MO) laser dye. Solid-state microlasers are fabricated by curing droplets from the liquid mixture using ultraviolet (UV) light. The sensing principle relies on morphology-dependent resonances; any changes in the strain of the bone causes a shift of the optical resonances, which can be monitored. The specimen is made of a simulated cortical bone fabricated with photopolymer resin via an additive manufacturing process. The light path within the resonator is found to be about perpendicular to the normal stress' direction caused by a bending moment. Therefore, the sensor measures the strain due to bending indirectly using the Poisson effect. Two experiments are conducted: 1) negative bone deflection (called loading) and 2) positive bone deflection (called unloading) for a strain range from 0 to 2.35 × 10−3 m/m. Sensitivity values are ∼19.489 and 19.660 nm/ε for loading and unloading experiments, respectively (percentage difference is less than 1%). In addition, the resolution of the sensor is 1 × 10−3 (m/m) and the maximum range is 11.58 × 10−3 (m/m). The quality factor of the microlaser is maintaining about constant (order of magnitude ) during the experiments. This sensor can be used when bone location accessibility is problematic.