The only common situation I'm aware of in which a system can undergo both an isothermal and an isobaric process at the same time is when the system is undergoing a phase change at constant pressure. For instance, we could be considering a system comprised of liquid water and steam in phase equilibrium.
For a quasi-static, isobaric process,
$$\Delta H = \Delta (U + pV) = \Delta U + p\Delta V = Q + W + p\Delta V = Q -p\Delta V + p\Delta V = Q,$$
and so the change in enthalpy during the process is exactly equal to the heating of the system. For a quasi-static, isothermal process,
$$Q = T\Delta S.$$
Therefore, for a process that is both isothermal and isobaric,
$$\Delta G = \Delta (H - TS) = \Delta H - T\Delta S = Q - Q = 0.$$
In other words, yes! - the Gibbs free energy of the whole system is constant during such a process, but note that this is a very special process. It is rare that a system can undergo both a process in which both the temperature and pressure can remain constant at the same time, but such a process$-$*if quasi-static*$-$is a process of constant Gibbs free energy.
So: as long as there is a system containing a single substance in two different phases, and the phases are in thermal, mechanical, and phase equilibrium, then any process occurring at constant pressure also occurs at constant temperature, and so $\Delta G = 0$.