(I'm a US native speaker, and not a teacher). I just tried.
I personally pronounce two t-like sounds. The "t" in "to" is a normal "t" with a definite little puff of air.
What feels important is to create a tiny pause or gap between the "n" in "subsequent" and the "t" in "to."
The "t" in "subsequent" is very weak, doesn't create a puff of air, and is hardly there at all, but it does close off the sound and create a little gap or pause.
In other words, "subsequendoo" sounds wrong, and "subsequentoo" sounds wrong, while "subsequen, to" sounds right.
Pronouncing both T's as normal T's, two of them, with a pause in between is fine, and gives the impression of a person using unusually careful diction.