After the latest economic recession, the U.S. construction industry has faced a shortage of craft workers, mainly among highly skilled trades, such as pipefitters and electricians. Current skilled workers are leaving the industry for other industries, such as manufacturing. As one approach to retain the current workers, multiskilling is one workforce strategy that has been traditionally proposed as a pathway to increase wages and job duration for workers. This study aims to understand the changes in multiskilling and the influence of race on multiskilling patterns through the National Craft Assessment and Certification Program (NCACP) dataset. Previous studies revealed that the Hispanic population has increased sharply in the construction industry but mainly among lower skilled construction trades. Furthermore among single skilled workers, there are significant differences in formal training between Hispanic and non-Hispanic workers. However, the findings show that there was no statistical difference between multi-skilled Hispanic and non-Hispanic construction craft workers in the rate of formal training. Further, there was no difference between Hispanic and non-Hispanic trade patterns among craft workers with dual-skills.