Design and construction of an optimal microbial cell factory typically requires overexpression, knockdown, and knockout of multiple gene targets. In this chapter, we describe a combinatorial metabolic engineering strategy utilizing an orthogonal trifunctional CRISPR system that combines transcriptional activation, transcriptional interference, and gene deletion (CRISPR-AID) in the yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae. This strategy enables multiplexed perturbation of the metabolic and regulatory networks in a modular, parallel, and high-throughput manner. To implement this system, three orthogonal Cas proteins were utilized: dLbCpf1 fused to a transcriptional activator, dSpCas9 fused to a transcriptional repressor, and SaCas9 for gene deletion. Deletion was accomplished by the introduction of a 28 bp frame-shift mutation using a homology donor on the guide RNA expression vector. This approach enables the application of metabolic engineering to systematically optimize phenotypes of interest through a combination of gain-, reduction-, and loss-of-function mutations. Finally, we describe the construction of the CRISPR-AID system and its application toward engineering an example phenotype, surface display of recombinant Trichoderma reesei endoglucanase II.