Does the decay of Carbon-14 effect health in biological systems?

Please note that this is not fundamentally a Biology question. It relates to the properties of molecules containing Carbon and Nitrogen.

Carbon atoms are everywhere in living systems from sugars to proteins etc.

Carbon-14 is present in living systems in a certain percentage compared to Carbon-12.

This Carbon-14 is decaying to Nitrogen-14 even when the system is alive.

Does this effect the health and functioning of the living system at all ?

I mean take a glucose molecule $$\ce{C6H12O6}$$, suddenly one of the Carbon atoms randomly decays to a Nitrogen atom. Does this molecule continue to function as a glucose molecule ? This question extends to every molecule in the body that contains Carbon atoms.

• Some relevant information from Wikipedia: "Since many sources of human food are ultimately derived from terrestrial plants, the relative concentration of carbon-14 in our bodies is nearly identical to the relative concentration in the atmosphere. The rates of disintegration of potassium-40 and carbon-14 in the normal adult body are comparable (a few thousand disintegrated nuclei per second)." Dec 31 '20 at 23:52
• Jan 1 at 0:04
• I have a feeling that this was asked here before... but it's just a feeling. Jan 1 at 0:17
• Surface water also contains tritium, $\ce{^3H}$. So there are multiple isotopes to which humans have been exposed before we ever starting fiddling with nuclear materials.
– MaxW
Jan 1 at 0:56
• @Martin-マーチン Not rather chemistry.stackexchange.com/questions/65809/… Jan 1 at 21:44