Delamination of solar module interfaces often occurs in field-tested solar modules after decades of service due to environmental stressors such as humidity. As water diffuses into the module, failure mechanisms like corrosion and delamination are significantly affected. In the presence of water, the interfaces between EVA and the cell, glass, and backsheet all experience losses of adhesion exposing the module to accelerated degradation. Understanding the relation between interfacial adhesion and water content inside PV modules can help mitigate detrimental power losses. Water content measurements via short wave infrared reflectometry combined with 180° peel tests were used to study and quantify the effect of water ingress and egress on adhesion. Changes in adhesion strength for different module interfaces are quantified, correlating spatial distribution of water content to adhesion for damp heat and dry heat exposed samples. After 1000 hours of damp heat exposure, decreases in adhesion strength of approximately 1 N/mm were noted for all interfaces.