This strange-looking conjunctive adverb is similar to "however," "yet" and "even so." We use "nevertheless" to present a fact that is in contrast to some other fact. "Nevertheless" usually goes in front of an independent clause, but it can also be used at the end of a clause. It’s also frequently used alongside "but."
1. Owning a house can cost a lot of money; nevertheless, home ownership is a big part of living the American dream.
2. Asparagus is an unusual but, nevertheless, tasty vegetable. or…..
Asparagus is an unusual vegetable but tasty, nevertheless.
3. Prehistoric writing and drawings reveal a simple but, nevertheless, fascinating view of the world.
4. No one likes to feed parking meters. Nevertheless, they are a low-cost alternative to parking garages, and they help keep city streets free of abandoned vehicles.
5. Kurtis was told not to go out fishing before the storm; nevertheless, the coast guard came to his assistance when he called for help.
6. It’s important to be cautious when using a chainsaw. Accidents and injuries still happen, nevertheless.
7. Her singing abilities aren’t as good as the others in the choir, but she enjoys singing nevertheless.