It's feared more smaller firms could collapse as a direct impact of Camerons and JP Mauger going out of business.
JP Mauger has followed Camerons into liquidation, with the loss of 51 jobs, blaming 'tough trading conditions'.
Simon Matthews from the Jersey Construction Council (JeCC) is warning the closure of two prominent building firms in a matter of months puts many other traders at risk.
"The industry is made up of main contractors, and they utilise the services of subcontractors and suppliers like electricians, plumbers or they will provide timber, concrete or steelwork.
Those suppliers work for the main contractors who make up the single price for the client.
When one of the main contractors collapses, there are some immediate impacts. The first is the staff who are directly employed.
The second impact is then subcontractors who will now be in a scenario where the work they've done is now at risk of not getting paid which will squeeze their finances."
Simon says the risk now is that subcontractors and suppliers will be starved of the income they assumed they would get.
"If they got caught in the Camerons collapse they will all find further losses being sustained in the same financial year.
That's significant because some of these businesses don't have the reserves to be able to sustain two hits of this issue."
Simon explains why there's been a domino effect.
"The industry is faced by a number of economic issues that no one can really control.
Firstly high-interest rates are stopping people from spending their money because it's an incentive to save because you can get more back.
At a higher level, it's becoming more expensive to borrow so some speculative developers who may have been looking at bringing 30 or 40 units to the market previously won't because risk around borrowing have increased."