Camille King is an experienced private mediator and collaborative attorney. She specializes in assisting couples with issues related to marriage and domestic partnership, including dissolution, child custody, support, property division matters, premarital agreements, and cohabitation agreements.
Currently, Camille is Chair of the Steering Committee for Collaborative Practice East Bay, an alliance of attorneys, mental health professionals, and financial professionals who are trained in collaborative practice, and is Delegate to the statewide consortium of collaborative practitioners, Collaborative Practice California. Camille is Chair of the ADR Executive Committee for the Alameda County Bar Association, and she serves as volunteer community mediator for SEEDS Community Resolution Center.
Camille was admitted to the California Bar in 2001 after receiving her J.D. from the University of California at Hastings. She graduated cum laude from the University of Georgia in 1996, with a B.A. in English and a B.A. in Political Science. Since that time, she has co-authored several books including Dissolution Strategies: From Intake to Judgment (CEB, 2005), California Client Communication Manual (CEB, 2012), and California Basic Practice Handbook (CEB, 2013).
Lacey Wilson is a certified mediator and legal apprentice, studying law through the California Law Office Study Program under the supervision and mentorship of Camille King.
After studying special education at Texas State University, Lacey taught for 7 years in public education institutions in Texas and California. During this time, Lacey gained invaluable experience serving students with disabilities in their transition from high school to work and/or college.
From these years spent as an educator and counselor, Lacey brings her experience with youth and compassion for families in transition to the area of family law.
Lacey received her 40-hour mediation certification with Gary Friedman through the Center for Understanding in Conflict. She also gained valuable conflict resolution skills in her mediation training with SEEDS Community Resolution Center, where she currently serves as a volunteer mediator. Lacey’s passion for advocacy and strong belief in conflict resolution and mediation are what motivates her to study law as an apprentice. As a lifelong learner, she is continuously seeking out communities willing to have courageous conversations around cultural awareness and social change.