The most common prepositions that are used in indirect object phrases are to and for.
For example, in the sentence "I made a cake for my mother," the word "mother" is the indirect object. This is because the verb "made" is affecting the mother, but she is not the direct recipient of the cake.
Here are some other examples of sentences with indirect object phrases:
I bought a new dress for my sister.
I sent a letter to my friend.
I brought a gift for my teacher.
As you can see, indirect object phrases typically come after the verb in a sentence. However, there are some cases where the indirect object phrase can come before the verb. This usually happens when the indirect object is a pronoun.
To my mother, I made a cake.
For my friend, I sent a letter.
To my teacher, I brought a gift.
As you can see, the pronoun (in this case, "my") comes before the verb, and then the rest of the indirect object phrase follows.
Keep in mind that you can also have more than one indirect object phrase in a sentence. For example:
I sent a letter to my friend and a gift to my teacher.
In this sentence, there are two indirect object phrases: "to my friend" and "to my teacher."