Geobiology is a relatively new scientific area that investigates how the physical Earth impacts and interacts with the biosphere by combining earth sciences and biology. All living creatures on Earth comprise the biosphere, which is an ecological system. Changes in one sphere inevitably affect the other, therefore it's critical that we keep track of them to avoid unwanted consequences. Geobiology is the study of how natural systems' physical, chemical, and biological processes interact. Geobiology studies can focus on present conditions as well as how the planet and life have co-evolved over the duration of Earth's history through key geologic and evolutionary events. Biological evolution has influenced the Earth's habitats across geologic timescales, and biological evolution has responded to environmental evolution. Geobiology is at this crossroads, with many of its findings based on recent local observations and integrated over large spatial and temporal scales through the geologic record. Geobiology is a new branch of study that examines the relationship between Earth and life sciences. The atmosphere, hydrosphere, and geosphere have all left their imprints on life, and these systems have definitely left their own imprints on life as it has evolved.