I see two aspects of this request. On one hand, you want to see this page for your account. On the other, you want to view it for someone else's.
Check your own
I don't think this is super useful. It wouldn't hurt (assuming resources are infinite, which they certainly are not), but for a significant majority of users, it wouldn't help.
I ran a query on SEDE to test how many users ask a lot of questions. Looking only at users with over (what I believe to be a very generous) 500 rep points who have asked at least one question, it appears to me that a feature such as this would be useful to a very small percentage of users. It should be noted that this rep filter does amend a certain bias towards answerers, since answerers receive more rep per upvote. You can remove that filter in my query, or just trust me to know that I actually added that to make your case look better (mostly by filtering out one-and-done, drive-by users). Also, note that this query was against Stack Overflow, just because it's (presumably) what you're talking about, and it's the most data. I suspect other sites run similar statistics, though, probably skewed even less.
(Count of questions asked on the Y-axis, count of users on the X-axis)
For those who find that data speaks louder than graphs, these are the data for users with one through twelve questions asked. The first column is how many questions were asked, the second column is how many users asked that number of questions, and the third column is, and this is important, the percentage of included users who asked that number or fewer.
In other words, the first row tells us that 9,678 users asked exactly one question, and that made up for 8.8% of the polled users. The second row tells us that 7,425 users asked exactly two questions, and 15.5% of polled users asked one or two questions. 21.1% of polled users asked one, two, or three, and so on.
Q Count User Count Percentage
1 9678 8.8%
2 7425 15.5%
3 6170 21.1%
4 5325 25.9%
5 4642 30.1%
6 4170 33.9%
7 3756 37.3%
8 3277 40.2%
9 3134 43.1%
10 2760 45.6%
11 2600 47.9%
12 2346 50.1%
You can't know this from only the data I've presented, but for 92.6% of users, three pages is more than enough to review all of the questions they've asked (assuming the current default of thirty per page). That's not very many pages for the vast majority of users. It's important to remember as well that this is limited only to users who have asked at least one question, and who have at least 500 rep. These numbers would be even more heavily skewed if I included all data.
You're definitely in the upper percentile (the upper 99.92nd percentile, from my data) of askers, which is awesome! So I can definitely see why this might be a problem for your case, but unfortunately it is an edge case, and I don't personally see it being worth the resources of the Stack Exchange dev team to work on a feature that only saves 8% of users anything more than two clicks, and only 3% any more than four clicks.
Beyond all of that, think about how most users use the question-asking system: to find help. In most cases, theoretically at least, a user will ask a question, get an answer, and know whether it helps them or not at that time. It becomes hard to keep track as they start piling up, or for those of us with some delay between their first couple questions and starting to really use Stack Overflow, but in many cases, acceptance doesn't need a second review.
Check someone else's
Displaying Acceptance Rate of an account is a pretty debated topic, that was overruled by the community and Stack Exchange team, for a reason similar to what I fear this would lead to.
It was around before I was, so I'm not really in any position to comment on it aside from hearsay, most of which is illustrated nicely by that link. Ultimately, in practice, displaying information that specifically highlights whether a user typically accepts answers or not isn't super useful.
On top of this, the same issue arises as was previously mentioned. It's such a small number of cases where you really need to see an aggregated or summarized view of this, that it doesn't help usability. And realistically, seeing that someone has twenty questions without accepted answers is only as useful as knowing the percentage of questions for which that's true. Maybe they've asked six hundred questions, and accepted 580. Maybe they've asked twenty and accepted zero. You really need the accept rate to be able to understand this data about someone else's profile, and the accept rate just causes other problems.
I just don't think this is useful in most cases. It'd be handy, and again if resources were infinite, I would support it. But even this generously filtered data doesn't back up its use for most users, especially experienced ones.
Realistically, it's more useful now to just use an SEDE query to find the same information. I've separated these answers out such that you can ignore these opinions should you see so fit, without compromising the workaround I've (hopefully) presented.
I think an important part of all of this is also how active the user is. It sounds like you're looking (honorably, if I do say so myself) to teach new users the importance of accepting answers that do answer their question. I'm not sure offering a page to do this will necessarily encourage them, because most users with this problem are likely relatively new. A majority of users who actively want to find these kinds of questions don't need an extra reminder about how to, as I've previously asserted. I definitely respect your intentions, but I think we need an alternative way to teach new users to accept, and once that's in-place, this will only help a small percentage of users.