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It did not seem meaningful for me when I saw a special usage of preposition to within a context. For example:

Based on the performance scores in Phase I and the optimal number of stakeholders to be utilized in Phase II, the optimal routing of material from selected suppliers to manufacturers to warehouses were identified.

Is it OK for to to come twice almost consecutively? If so, then what does the last part of the above text (...from selected to...to...) mean?

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    Some similar sentences from the web: "Peiper has stated that his regiment's route lay from Scheid to Losheim to Losheimergraben to Huenningen to Honsfeld." "From the George Washington Bridge take Route 4 west to Route 208 north to Interstate 287 south to Exit 58 in Oakland." "We are contemplating an automated routing of documents from A to B to C to D, [...]." I think it should be fine. The last example also demonstrates the usage nicely. It's about the route (or routing) from A to B to C to D. – Damkerng T. Jan 2 '15 at 11:42
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It talks about the 'chain'. From A to B to C and so on.

As far as the usage is concerned, we certainly use prepositions in that way.

You don't need to go from here to there to every corner of the world to get an answer! :)

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