Introduction: Studies regarding etiological spectrum of recurrent jaundice are rare. We conducted this study to identify the causes of recurrent jaundice in a tertiary care center. Materials and Methods: Frequency of different causes of recurrent jaundice was assessed from 130 patients attended General Medicine Department over a period of 3 years. Recurrent jaundice was considered when patients had more than one episodes of jaundice with serum bilirubin ≥3 mg/dl since childhood. Recurrent jaundice was diagnosed from past medical records, records of follow-up visits, and current clinical presentation. Causes were identified from past and present medical records of history, clinical and laboratory examinations. Results: Causes of recurrent jaundice included prehepatic (30%), hepatic (59.23%), and posthepatic (10.77 %) disorders. Prehepatic disorders were Gilbert’s syndrome (GS), megaloblastic anemia, autoimmune haemolytic anemia, Wilson’s disease, G6PD deficiency, etc. Hepatic disorders were exacerbations of alcoholic hepatitis, hepatitis B and C, autoimmune hepatitis, congestive cardiac failure, sarcoidosis, benign recurrent intrahepatic cholestasis, eclampsia, pregnancy induced cholestasis, falciparum malaria, drug induced liver injury (DILI), etc. Posthepatic causes were choledocholithiasis, recurrent pancreatitis, periampullary carcinoma, choledochal cyst, ascariasis, hemobilia, HIV cholangiopathy, autoimmune pancreatitis, etc. Prehepatic jaundice cases were younger. The highest level of total bilirubin was seen in alcoholic hepatitis, DILI, and hepatitis B. Alcoholic hepatitis was the most common cause of recurrent jaundice (19.23%). GS was the most common prehepatic cause. Mean age was lowest in GS and highest in DILI. Conclusion: Etiological spectrum of recurrent jaundice includes many prehepatic, hepatic or posthepatic disorders. A larger study may enlarge the spectrum.