We have been developing an implantable power generation system that uses muscle contraction following electrical stimulation as a permanent power source for small implantable medical devices. However, if the muscle tissue is overloaded for power generation, the tissue may rupture or blood flow may be impaired. In this study, we developed a new muscle-connecting component that solves these problems. The new connection device has three rods attached to the muscle fibers, and the force exerted on the muscle fibers is converted from horizontal to vertical when the muscle contracts. We conducted simulations with a three-dimensional (3D) model, as well as pulse wave muscle measurements and in vivo tests using the actual muscle. The pulse wave in the connecting part and its downstream were optically measured from the muscle surface, and the blood flow was not obstructed. The 3D model simulations revealed that the distribution of stress was preferable compared with the case in which a rod was stuck vertically in the muscle. In the in vivo muscle tests, the metal rod and resin parts were attached to the muscle, and a load of up to approximately 9 N was applied to the connecting part. Consequently, the connecting part was stable and integrated with the muscle, and there was no damage in the muscle. Although no long-term or histological evaluations were conducted, the device may be useful because of the intramuscular power generation owing to the minimal load applied on the part connected with the muscle.