Hepatitis A virus (HAV) is the most common cause of acute viral hepatitis in the world. Infection with hepatitis A virus can cause severe or even fatal illness in patients with chronic liver disease. Here we present a case which seems to be an isolated acute viral hepatitis A infection at the beginning but later found to be coexisted with Wilson’s disease. A 14-year-old girl presented in the Department of Gastroenterology, Bangabandhu Sheikh Mujib Medical University (BSMMU), Dhaka, Bangladesh on 11th April 2019 with progressive jaundice with prodrome, dark urine, itching, hepatomegaly and thyromegaly. She was found positive for serum IgM HAV antibody. Her jaundice was increasing along with prolonged prothrombin time and low albumin. She had coexisting Wilson’s disease evidenced by increased 24 hours urinary copper (138μgm/day). She was treated with D-Penicillamine and Zinc acetate. Hepatitis A can be considered as a factor for acute decompensation in undiagnosed patients with Wilson’s disease. So it is very crucial to investigate Wilson’s disease in appropriate clinical setting of prolonged jaundice and liver dysfunction.