This paper reports the formation and dissociation pattern of hydrate crystals with varying compositions of CH4 and CO2 in porous media. Direct visualization was carried out using a high-pressure, water-wet, silicon wafer-based micromodel with a pore network resembling sandstone rock. Hydrate crystals were formed under reservoir conditions (P = 45–65 bar and T = 1.7–3.5 °C) from either a two-phase system consisting of liquid water and a CH4–CO2 gas mixture or a three-phase system consisting of liquid water, CH4-rich gas, and CO2-rich liquid. A stepwise pressure reduction method was later applied to visualize multiple dissociation events occurring between the equilibrium pressures of pure CH4 hydrates and pure CO2 hydrates. The results showed that liberated gas from the initial dissociation became trapped and immobilized by surrounding undissociated hydrate crystals when the initial hydrate saturation was high. Mixing of liberated gas with liquid water led to rapid reformation of hydrates during the stepwise pressure reduction; the reformed hydrate crystals dissociated at a lower pressure close to the equilibrium pressure of pure CO2 hydrates. The results demonstrate the possibility of producing gas liberated from local hydrate dissociation while simultaneously reforming hydrates in other parts of the sediments. This is relevant for the proposed production method where CO2 injection in CH4 hydrate reservoirs is followed by pressure depletion to enhance the CH4 gas recovery.