1)Some verbs(deny,etc) that are followed by two objects cannot have their object reversed with for/to:
*We all envied him his lifestyle.(but not We all envied his lifestyle for/to him.)
Some verbs(suggest, describe, fix, etc), can only have a second object if this is a prepositional object -
#with to. Compare:
*She described the situation (to me).(but not She described me the situation.) and
Some verbs(adapt, adjust, admit, look forward, own up, resort, etc) can be followed by to+-ing or by to+noun phrase where to is a preposition:
*She confessed to stealing the money.
*You don't object to the work, do you?
After have, let and make we can use an object+bare infinitive but not to-infifinitve:
*His exam results might make him work harder.(not..might make him to work..)
Other verbs(..) can be followed by different prepositions+-ing.
#on+-ing or on+object+-ing (concentrate, count, depend, focus, insist, rely)
*Clare insisted on (Jack) wearing a suit to the party.
After some verbs(..) we need to include an object before a to-infinitive in active sentences:
*The police warned everyone to stay inside with their windows closed.(not The police warned to stay..)
After other verbs(..), however, we can't include an object before a to-infinitive:
*We've decided to leave early.(not We've decided us to leave early.)
After some verbs(..) we have to put a preposition, usually for, immediately after the verb before an object+to-infinitive:
*They arranged for Rania to stay in London.(not They arranged Rania to stay..)
Other verbs(..) can be followed by different prepositions+object+to-infinitive.Ex:
*He closed the door and signaled to the pilot to take off.
I suggest the simple task to you, where you don't need to find verbs without to. You can see the correct grammar rules of Complex Object (It's easier). You find a lot of verbs.
You can take a look at a textbook "Advanced Grammar in use.3rd ed" by Hewings Martin. Units: