In the gene therapy field, re-administration of adeno-associated virus (AAV) is an important topic because a decrease in therapeutic protein expression might occur over time. However, an efficient re-administration with the same AAV serotype is impossible due to serotype-specific, anti-AAV neutralizing antibodies (NABs) that are produced after initial AAV treatment. To address this issue, we explored the feasibility of using chimeric AAV serotype 5 (AAV5ch) and AAV1 for repeated liver-targeted gene delivery. To develop a relevant model, we immunized animals with a high dose of AAV5ch-human secreted embryonic alkaline phosphatase (hSEAP) that generates high levels of anti-AAV5ch NAB. Secondary liver transduction with the same dose of AAV1-human factor IX (hFIX) in the presence of high levels of anti-AAV5ch NAB proved to be successful because expression/activity of both reporter transgenes was observed. This is the first time that two different transgenes are shown to be produced by non-human primate (NHP) liver after sequential administration of clinically relevant doses of both AAV5ch and AAV1. The levels of transgene proteins achieved after delivery with AAV5ch and AAV1 illustrate the possibility of both serotypes for liver targeting. Furthermore, transgene DNA and RNA biodistribution patterns provided insight into the potential cause of decrease or loss of transgene protein expression over time in NHPs.