The liver is the most common site for colorectal cancer (CRC) metastasis and there is an urgent need for new tissue culture models to study colorectal cancer liver metastasis (CRLM) as current models do not mimic the biological, biochemical, and structural characteristics of the metastatic microenvironment. Decellularization provides a novel approach for the study of the cancer extracellular matrix (ECM) as decellularized scaffolds retain tissue-specific features and biological properties. In the present study, we created a 3D model of CRC and matched CRLM using patient-derived decellularized ECM scaffolds seeded with the HT-29 CRC cell line. Here, we show an increased HT-29 cell proliferation and migration capability when cultured in cancer-derived scaffolds compared to same-patient healthy colon and liver tissues. HT-29 cells cultured in CRLM scaffolds also displayed an indication of epithelial-mesenchymal transition (EMT), with a loss of E-cadherin and increased Vimentin expression. EMT was confirmed by gene expression profiling, with the most represented biological processes in CRLM-seeded scaffolds involving demethylation, deacetylation, a cellular response to stress metabolic processes, and a response to the oxygen level and starvation. HT-29 cells cultured in cancer-specific 3D microenvironments showed a reduced response to treatment with 5-fluorouracil and 5-fluorouracil combined with Irinotecan when used at a standard IC50 (as determined in the 2D culture). Our 3D culture system with patient-derived tissue-specific decellularized ECM better recapitulates the metastatic microenvironment compared to conventional 2D culture conditions and represents a relevant approach for the study of CRLM progression and assessing the response to chemotherapy agents.