Quantum computing holds the promise to solve many of today's intractable problems. A solid-state quantum computer (QC) is generally made of an array of qubits implemented in one of many solid-state technologies and operating at deep-cryogenic temperatures (10-to-20mK). Silicon spin qubits are a promising candidate for scalable QCs, due to their size, long coherence times and potential for co-integration with the required classical control and readout electronics. Recently, semiconductor spin qubits have been demonstrated to operate at ~1K, thus accelerating the achievement of a compact QC . Classical qubit control electronics has also progressed, with the demonstration of fully-integrated control of spin qubits  and transmons  implemented in a cryo-CMOS technology. While a cryo-CMOS integrated circuit has been co-integrated with quantum dots , fully-integrated readout electronics has not yet been addressed in the literature.