Background: An aggressive therapy comprising of cytoreductive surgery (CRS) and perioperative intraperitoneal chemotherapy (PIC) and liver resection/ablation is generally not offered to patients with both colorectal peritoneal carcinomatosis (CRPC) and liver metastases (LM) as it no longer represents a loco-regional disease. We review the outcomes of patients who underwent an aggressive treatment with a curative intent for both CRPC and LM as a prelude towards determining the suitability of this treatment. Methods: Patients with CRPC were treated with cytoreductive surgery and perioperative intraperitoneal chemotherapy in our institution. Patients with LM underwent additional treatment of liver resection/ablation. The characteristics and survival of patients with isolated CRPC and those with both CRPC and LM were compared. Results: Fifty-five patients underwent complete cytoreductive surgery for treatment of CRPC, amongst which 16 patients had LM. The overall median survival was 36 months. Fourteen of the 16 patients treated for CRPC and LM underwent synchronous treatment. When patients with CRPC alone or CRPC with LM were compared, patients with CRPC and LM had a lower PCI (p = 0.03), received less HIPEC infusion (p < 0.001), received less of both HIPEC and EPIC infusion (p = 0.007), had a shorter procedural duration (p = 0.001) and required less blood transfusion (p = 0.02). There was no difference in survival between patients who had CRPC alone or CRPC with LM who underwent aggressive treatment (p = 0.77). Conclusions: A curative procedure may be offered to selected patients with CRPC and LM, especially in those with a low peritoneal cancer index.