A lot of moving parts to this discussion but let me jump in and provide some additional thoughts.
As simply a separate question, divorced from the use of wax and speaking in general, we feel that oils will adhere to acrylics and all our testing has supported this. However let me throw in a few caveats. One, we know oil paints containing zinc have been linked to cases of delamination, including from acrylic grounds, and would recommend not using any oils that contain zinc - especially in an underlying layer. Two, while we believe and have tests showing that oils adhere to even glossy acrylic films (for example, oil grounds adhere well to our GAC 100 used as a size) we also know that in ANY system, including oils to oils and acrylics to acrylics, matte and toothy surfaces provide maximum adhesion. That is simply a function of increased surface areas and opportunities for mechanical adhesion through a 'lock and key' mechanism. Because of that, we tend to err on the side of caution and are one of those companies that often do suggest using a layer of acrylic matte medium as a form of translucent ground. We do not use the term 'clear gesso' but are aware that other companies do - but keep in mind those are not really clear but are essentially variations of a matte medium or a slightly more translucent version of molding paste. In any case, the role this is playing is mostly to make sure you have a uniform surface to work on top of, avoiding the inevitable issue of having an underpainting that is more absorbent in one place than another, or - which is often related - has a range of different sheens. Plus we never know which paints one might be using, so having this translucent ground layer helps assure that the paints are anchoring to one companies' product, making it easier to troubleshoot. For more information about our thoughts on oils adhesion to acrylics, please see the following article:
Using Oils with Acrylics
Moving on to the question about the use of cold wax techniques on top of acrylics, we would approach that with a lot of caution and would need to be comfortable both doing some testing as well as simply taking on a host of unknowns as this is simply not an area that has been looked into, as far as i know. What I can share is that we know encaustics do not adhere well to acrylics, except with highly textured grounds, or onto special very absorbent acrylic gessoes formulated specifically for encaustics. The reason is simply that wax, in and of itself, does not adhere well to other surfaces unless it can penetrate deeply into it and form a strong mechanical bond. While obviously encaustics are all the way on one end of the spectrum, adding wax to oils simply lowers its adhesion as well, not to mention increases brittleness, solvent sensitivity, and vulnerability to both cold and high heat, The roughly 30% addition you mention would be at the furthest extreme limit of what would be advisable and we think you would be better using as little wax as possible if wanting to have the best adhesion. If ultimately the desire to use wax is to have a waxy surface, you might consider forgoing it as an addition into the paint and using it instead as a final layer on top, to impart that type of sheen.
Lastly, if comfortable taking an approach of simulating the wax look using acrylics, that would make for a simpler process with far fewer potential issues and is something we have published about:
It should go without saying that sharing these articles are in no way meant to promote Golden's products. The approaches will work just as well with other companies, so take it in that spirit.
Hope that helps to round out some of the thoughts already presented.