The three dozen East Chadic languages of the Chadic family are spoken in Chad and Cameroon.
The branches of East Chadic go either by names or by letters and numbers in an outline format.
- East Chadic A
- Sibine (A.1.1): Mire, Ndam, Somrai, Tumak, Motun, Mawer
- Miltu (A.1.2): Boor, Gadang, Miltu, Sarua
- Nancere (A.2.1): Nancere, Kimré, Lele
- Gabri (A.2.2): Gabri, Kabalai, Tobanga
- Kwang (A.3): Kwang, Kera
- East Chadic B
- Dangla (B.1.1): Bidiyo, Dangaléat (Dangla), Jonkor Bourmataguil, Mabire, Migaama, Mogum, Ubi
- Mubi (B.1.2): Mubi, Birgit, Kajakse, Masmaje, Toram, Zirenkel, Jelkung
- ?? Kujargé
- Mokilko (B.2)
- Sokoro (B.3): Barein, Saba, Sokoro, Tamki, Mawa
- ^ Hammarström, Harald; Forkel, Robert; Haspelmath, Martin, eds. (2017). "East Chadic". Glottolog 3.0. Jena, Germany: Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History.
- ^ Ethnologue: Languages of the World (unknown ed.). SIL International.
- ^ Blench, 2006. The Afro-Asiatic Languages: Classification and Reference List (ms); Buso deleted as a separate branch per Hammarström (2015)
- ^ a b Languages in both the Nancere and Gabri branches go by the names of Kimre and Gabri. The two branches together are sometimes also called Gabri.
- ^ Previously considered a dialect of Saba
- ^ Kujargé appears to have ties with the Mubi languages, but perhaps not genetic ones. Its classification is uncertain.
- ^ Previously classified as Dangla