There are other words besides "no" in Spanish that can be used to form negative statements. Here, we will focus on just three: the "adverb "nunca" (never), the pronoun "nadie" (nobody/no one), and the pronoun "nada" (nothing). Here is the basic structure when using each of these words:
In Spanish, the adverb "nunca" can be inserted both before or after the verb phrase or at the end of the sentence. If this adverb appears in any place besides in front of the conjugated verb, then the adverb "no" has to be placed before the conjugated verb.
Subject + nunca + verb
i.e. "Ellos nunca salen" (They never go out)
Subject + no + verb + nunca
or "Ellos no salen nunca" (They never go out)
The pronoun "nadie" means "nobody" or "no one". You can use this word to start a negative phrase. If the pronoun "nadie" appears in a position after the conjugated verb, then the adverb "no" must also be placed before the conjugated verb.
nadie + verb + ...
i.e. "Nadie sabe la respuesta" (Nobody knows the answer)
no + verb + nadie
or "No habla con nadie" (He does not speak with anyone)
When using the pronoun "nada", it is possible to start a negative phrase. You can also use the adverb "no". It can be inserted before the conjugated verb.
nada + verb
i.e. "Nada cambia" (Nothing changes)
no + verb + nada
or "No hay nada" (There is nothing, There isn't anything)
or "No tengo nada" (I don't have anything)