|Region||California (Eel River)|
Cahto (also spelled Kato) is an extinct Athabaskan language that was formerly spoken by the Kato people of the Laytonville and Branscomb area at the head of the South Fork of the Eel River. It is one of the four languages belonging to the California Athabaskan cluster of the Pacific Coast Athabaskan languages. Most Kato speakers were bilingual in Northern Pomo and some also spoke Yuki.
- Goddard, Pliny Earle; Bill Ray (1909). Kato texts. The University Press. Retrieved 24 August 2012. University of California Publications in American Archaeology and Ethnography 5(3):65-238.
- Goddard, Pliny Earle (1912). Elements of the Kato Language. University of California Publications in American Archaeology and Ethnography 11(1):1-176.
- Goddard, Pliny Earle (1916). Elements of the Kato language. University of California Press. Retrieved 24 August 2012.
- Golla, Victor (2011). California Indian Languages. Berkeley: University of California Press. ISBN 978-052-026667-4.
- Kato language overview at the Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
- Kato Language (Cahto), nativelanguages.org
- The Cahto ("Kato") Language
- Experimental Cahto lexical database
- OLAC resources in and about the Kato language
- Kato Bibliography
- Kato basic lexicon at the Global Lexicostatistical Database