Persimmon said the takeover, which created the UK's largest housebuilder and landbank, had gone well and was on track to deliver annual savings of £33m. The integration cost £12m.
Duncan Davidson, chairman of Persimmon, said his firm had acted immediately to raise Beazer margins. He said: "We are certain that by applying well-tried Persimmon business principles we will achieve significant improvements in the old Beazer business."
Beazer's premium brand, Charles Church, is now operating as a separate division within Persimmon. Beazer's other operations have been incorporated into Persimmon's northern and southern divisions.
The group said turnover this year had reached £1.2bn.
The takeover has been a much bigger task than Persimmon thought
A Persimmon spokesperson said no decision had been made on who would buy Beazer Partnerships, Beazer's social housing and prefabrication division.
The division's managing director John Cadwallader, is leading a management buyout but other housebuilders, including Countryside Properties, are interested.
Low said he was starting to look at his options.