Good writers structure paragraphs so that each one tends to flow into the next. To do this, they hone their content in a logical manner and provide structure through transition words. In turn, the content interconnects. The reader doesn't have to surmount abrupt endings to understand the writer's ideas. The best way to make your writing coherent and promote continuity is to provide transitional elements between paragraphs.
Choose from among common transitional expressions, such as in addition, again, moreover, further, first, second, although, accordingly, consequently, in the meantime and for this purpose. These expressions are only a few of many that can help your ideas flow. They may involve time elements or an organizational structure.
Create transitional paragraphs to bridge ideas between paragraphs. Typically, these are only one sentence or two in length. Rarely would you use more than two sentences. The transitional paragraph may summarize the information from the previous paragraph or show a relationship between the paragraphs to move the reader into the next paragraph.
Try repeating thoughts from the end of the previous paragraph's sentence to the first sentence in the next paragraph. This movement allows the writing to flow.
Use synonyms or the interchange of familiar words to describe your topic. For example, the words continuity, transition, flow, relationship and movement all describe the same subject: paragraph transitions.
Use a variety of transitional techniques in your writing. Your writing would be stiff if every paragraph began with a transitional expression. You want a natural voice, so experiment with logical language links, and you will find your ideas connect.