A finite-element micromechanics model for Haversian cortical bone tissue has been developed and studied. The model is an extension of two-dimensional micromechanics techniques for fiber-reinforced composite materials. Haversian systems, or secondary osteons, are considered to be the fiber component, and interstitial lamellar bone the matrix material. The cement line is included as an ‘interphase’ component along the fiber/matrix interface. The model assumes a regular repeatable spacing of the longitudinally aligned continuous fibers and is, therefore, restricted to approximating Haversian cortical bone in its present form. Haversian porosity is modeled explicitly by incorporating a hollow fiber to represent the Haversian canal. Solutions have been obtained by applying uniform macroscopic stresses to the boundaries of the repeating unit cell model. Macroscopic mechanical property predictions correspond reasonably well with the experimental data for cortical bone, but are necessarily dependent on the input properties for each constituent, which are not well established. The predicted variation in the elastic modulus with porosity is not as sensitive as that observed experimentally. Stresses within the constituents can also be modeled with this method and are demonstrated to deviate from the macroscopic applied stress levels.