It goes after the negative statement and before the verb in negative sentences. In positive sentences it normally goes immediately after the pronoun.
She can't even read.
She hasn't even got up yet.
He doesn't even like broccoli.
I went out at 5am yesterday, and then again at 3pm. I even went out again in the evening.
She's suddenly started to eat vegetables. She even likes carrots!
He's behaving really well this week. He even went to bed at 7pm when I asked him to.
Remember that "even" can be combined with other words and that might change the order:
She asked for even more broccoli.
He bought even more shoes.
There are even fewer people here today than there were yesterday.
The snow is even deeper this year than it was last year.
In negative sentences, adverbs generally come before 'not' if they emphasise the negative: otherwise they come after.
I certainly do not agree.
I do not often have a girlfriend. This is not natural English, even with the article.
Both positions are possible with some adverbs, often with difference of meaning.
I donít really like her. (Mild dislike)
I really donít like her (strong dislike)
"Always" can't go at the beginning or end of the sentence......Is that right?
Always can be used at the beginning of a sentence, but only in restricted ways.
Always I get up at seven. ?/X Always look both ways before crossing the road. Aways cheerful, John is very popular at work.
COCA had 2,072 examples of always at the end of a sentence.