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Koniag Acquires TecPro

Jun 7, 2021 | Alaska Native, News

Koniag is excited to welcome TecPro  to its Energy and Water business sector. Based in Anchorage, TecPro is a well-established industrial electrical and security services provider whose clients and projects range from Alaska to the lower 48 and to Hawai’i. 

Koniag Chairman and CEO Ron Unger says, “TecPro has an experienced, knowledgeable staff and has a history of winning valuable contracts in Alaska and across the Pacific Northwest. With TecPro’s addition to the Koniag family, we can continue to grow and diversify in pursuit of our mission—continually increasing benefits and opportunities for our Shareholders.” 

TecPro will join Dowland-Bach, Glacier Services, Big G Electric & Engineering, and newly acquired Great Northern Engineering in Koniag’s Energy and Water sector. This acquisition will also expand Koniag’s capabilities and reach, bringing in new potential markets in the Pacific Northwest and connections via TecPro’s U.S. Coast Guard contracts and GSA-certified products. 

Current Issue

Alaska Business June 2021 Cover

June 2021

Long-time TecPro leader Wes Saunders will remain as the president of the company and will become a member of the Koniag Energy & Water leadership team. 

Wes says, “We’re excited to join Koniag and bring benefits to the Kodiak region and to Alaska at large. We have always been committed to excellence and have been recognized as a superior provider for many years. With Koniag’s strong network of support and national reach, we can grow our work even further and create more opportunities for Alaskans.” 

Koniag is an Alaska Native regional corporation that manages a diverse portfolio of operating companies and real estate holdings.

TecPro is a industrial electrical and security services provider.

Alaska Business Magazine June 2021 Cover

In This Issue

Alaska Problems Require Alaska Solutions

June 2021

On January 16, a fire destroyed the water plant and washeteria in the southwest Alaska village of Tuluksak. For the village of about 350 people, it was a devastating blow. The water plant was the only source of drinking water in the village, in which the primarily Yup’ik residents lack indoor plumbing and rely on honey buckets, not uncommon in the flat, swampy region.

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