Carline Gayle-Buckle


Carline Gayle-Buckle joined Quality Solicitors Moore and Tibbits in 2009 as Head of the Family Department, having originally trained and worked as an economist.

Carline has a wide range of expertise in all aspects of family law which she brings to all her cases, together with enthusiasm, attention to detail and an ability to plan strategically to get the best possible results for her clients. Owing to Carline's background in finance she has particular expertise in complex financial matters including disputes relating to business assets and pensions.

Carline’s work also includes advising clients on Children Act 1989 applications including contact, residence, parental responsibility and international relocation cases. Carline also advises on legal rights of same  sex couples and asset protection prior to couples getting married or cohabiting.

Carline is a trained collaborative lawyer and a member of the Coventry and Warwickshire Collaborative Group. Carline is also a member of Resolution, a national organisation which promotes a non-confrontational approach to family problems. Carline has a history of mentoring children from separated families and so takes particular care when dealing with the legal aspects of relationship breakdown to take account of the long term emotional consequences for the family.

If you have any query regarding family law please call Carline on 01926 491181 for free initial advice.

Carline Gayle-Buckle - Awards and accreditations

  • Resolution Collaborative Family Lawyer
  • Resolution First for Family Law

News and media

  • News
    • Posted on January 12, 2021
      You may be a recently separated parent who is navigating child arrangements for the first time in a lockdown or you may be experiencing difficulties or are unhappy with the arrangements you currently have in place.
    • Posted on November 9, 2020
      Unmarried couples living together (cohabiting) have more limited rights to those within a marriage or civil partnership. They also have less responsibility to each other in the event of a breakup.
    • Posted on August 25, 2020
      Pension pots are often the single largest asset after the family home for divorcing couples. Research by the Pension Policy Institute highlights concerns that divorcing women are often retiring with pension funds a quarter of the size of divorcing men and that confusion over how a pension would be split or uncertainty over how much is available can often lead people to not consider the pension as a negotiable asset in the divorce.

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