When more than one adverb is used in a sentence, the order in which these adverbs appear is based on the general rule that the modifiers precede the word being modified.
Wǒ jiào dé zhè gè diàn yǐng yě hěn hǎo kàn 。
I think that this movie was also good. (Possibility: One person, more than one movie.)
Wǒ yě jiào dé zhè gè diàn yǐng hěn hǎo kàn 。
I also think that this movie was good.
(Possibility: One movie, more than one person.)
In rare cases when several common adverbs appear in one sentence, the following is the most acceptable word order (although note that this is not the only acceptable order):
也 + 都 + 常(常) + 只 + 一起 (常 and 只 can be switched depending on the actual situation.)
Wáng lǎo shī ：Wǒ de xué shēng dōu hěn cōng míng 。
Teacher Wang: All my students are smart.
Lǐ lǎo shī ：Wǒ de xué shēng yě dōu hěn cōng míng 。
Teacher Li: All my students are also smart.
Xiǎo wáng cháng cháng zhī hē tāng ，bú chī fàn 。
Xiao Wang often only has soup, but no rice.
Xiǎo zhāng hé xiǎo dīng yě dōu cháng cháng zhī hē tāng ，bú chī fàn 。
Both Xiao Zhang and Xiao Li also often only have soup, but no rice.
Zhāng：Wǒ bà mā cháng yī qǐ qù kàn diàn yǐng 。
Zhang: My parents often go to see a movie together.
DCng: WN bàmA yL cháng yìqM qù kàn diànyMng.
Dīng：Wǒ bà mā yě cháng yī qǐ qù kàn diàn yǐng 。
 Yip, P. C., Rimmington, D., Xiaoming, Z., & Henson, R. (2009). Basic Chinese: a grammar and workbook. Taylor & Francis.
 Teng, W. H. (2016). Yufa! A practical guide to Mandarin Chinese grammar. Taylor & Francis.