Agroforestry, an age-old land management practice, involves the deliberate integration of trees, shrubs, and agricultural crops in the same land area. Due to its many advantages, this unique land use system has become more well-known in recent years. Its benefits include encouraging soil protection and guaranteeing sustained crop production. Agroforestry contributes significantly to soil protection through several ways. By lessening the force of wind and water on the soil surface, the thoughtful placement of trees and shrubs in agricultural landscapes aids in the prevention of soil erosion. In hilly areas, tree roots stabilize the soil, limiting erosion and guarding against landslides. Additionally, agroforestry makes a major contribution to the build-up of soil organic matter. Organic matter is created when tree and shrub root exudates, leaf litter, and clipped branches break down. This enriches the soil with nutrients and enhances its general health. By improving soil structure, water-holding ability, and nutrient cycling, this ongoing input of organic matter increases resilience and aids in climate change adaptation.