Don’t abuse the preposition to. In other words, don’t try to force it to do the work of other prepositions. Previously, I posted examples (here and here) of this abuse. Here are more examples:
“How is cyberbullying different to [sic for from or than] other forms of bullying?” (Source)
“But development experts say there is a dark side to [sic for of] some ostensibly ‘green’ market initiatives: the appropriation of resources for biofuels production, carbon offsets, ecotourism and so on can have devastating consequences for local people.” (Source)
“Melissa Disney is... a distant relative to [sic for of] Walt Disney.” (Source)
“A 5-star Hotel that complies to [sic for with] all the standards” (Source)
The Takeaway: Be precise with your prepositions. It is a mark of a well-educated, well-read, careful writer. Need I say more?