The Caddo language is a Native American language that is spoken by the Caddo people, who are indigenous to parts of the Southern United States. The Caddo language is considered to be a threatened language, as there are only around 200 speakers of the language remaining. However, there are efforts underway to revitalize the Caddo language, and there are some resources available for those interested in learning the language. The Caddo language is a member of the Caddoan language family, which is a subfamily of the Iroquoian language family. The Caddo language is closely related to the Pawnee language, as well as to the Wichita language. The Caddo language is divided into two dialects, which are further divided into subdialects. The two dialects are the South Caddo dialect and the Caddo proper dialect. The Caddo language is written in a Latin-based alphabet, and there is also a traditional pictographic writing system that was used by the Caddo people. The Caddo language has a rich oral tradition, and there are many stories and legends that have been passed down through the generations. The Caddo language is also used in traditional ceremonies and rituals. The Caddo people have a long history in North America, and their language is reflective of this history. The Caddo language has been passed down through the generations, and it is a vital part of Caddo culture. The Caddo language is a beautiful and complex language, and it is worth preserving.

Language group

Caddoan languages

Language locales, regions and scripts

Caddo, United States, Latin
Caddo, United States
Caddo, Latin