While the Building Industry Consultative Council is heading the project, there were a number of other stakeholders involved, including; the National Commission for Further and Higher Education (NCFHE), the Malta College for Art, Science and Technology (MCAST), the University of Malta (UOM), the Ministry for Social Dialogue, Consumer Affairs and Civil Liberties through the Occupational Health and Safety Authority (OHSA), the Ministry for Education and Employment through the Employment and Training Corporation (ETC), the Building Regulations Office (BRO), and the Department of Local Government.
The role of the NCFHE was to draw up the competence skills for every trade at the various levels. The Malta College for Arts, Science and Technology and the University of Malta are two of the institution that provided skills training for the participants. In turn, the ETC will be involved when a person does not have a certificate issued by an educational institution, where the Corporation is able to provide a trade test in that particular trade. The BRO is able to enforce the Skills Card legislation, while OHSA's contribution was the development of the course when it comes to health and safety at the workplace. Local Councils, represented by the Department of Local Government, also had a role to play. People interested in applying for Skills Card training courses were able to collect the applications from their respective Local Council, where a number of seminars about the Skill Card also took place.