You'd do better to pick a different way to express your idea, since 'but' refers to something before or preceding that thought. Notice the difference if you were reading these.
But hunters enjoy the overpopulation of deer during hunting season.
Many farmers complain that large deer populations in northeastern USA can destroy their crops from over-grazing. But hunters enjoy the overpopulation of deer during hunting season.
Always remember, the 'but' must refer to some thought before the 'but'.
Sure, you can start a paragraph with the word by. By starting a paragraph in this manner, I give an example of what I am talking about.
You should not start a paragraph with the word To. To begin a paragraph with To makes an awkward construction and makes it harder to read.
yes you can
when you have one word
Click Tab before the first word in your paragraph(in Microsoft Word). In real life you place two finger before you start writing. Start your paragraph after your 2 fingers(if you are an adult, a thumb with do it)
you would start off with also,the title of your story,essay or whatever you are talking about and NEVER NEVER NEVER start a paragraph with the word AND!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
A paragraph should not be started with the word besides. This is because is would make for a very rough transition from the preceding paragraph.
With the knowledge of the past in mind, we can accurately understand the present
Dear, The, There, Where, When, How Why -- most any word, really.
... just open up MS Word, & start typing words...?
Any English word may begin a sentence or a paragraph but I believe you mean a starting a paragraph on an essay. Some Ways are, firstly, secondly, thirdly, also, another reason, as well as, however, on the other hand and many more.