Acacia is okay to use. As stated prior, Teak has a high silica content which can be hard on good edges. Also, Teak contains oils which need to be washed from the glued surface so the glue will adhere properly. If the surface isn't prepared well, the joints may fail prematurely. Two other point; both manufacturers use smaller pieces in their boards which means more glue joints and some of the glues used can be tough on good edges. Along with the smaller pieces, the manufacturer uses flat sawn, rift sawn and quarter sawn pieces. Each will shrink differently and may pull away from an adjoining piece for a premature failure.
If I am correct, and I may not be, Hinoki is used because it plentiful in Japan which is why it has been used for so long. It is a member of the cedar family so it is more tolerant of exposure to water than other woods.
Oak is a poor choice for end grain and a moderate choice for edge or face grain boards. Oak has an open grain pattern which can make it hard to clean and sanitize properly. Mainly it is used because it is cheap and plentiful.
I assume the OP is in Europe. If so, strongly consider beech for a cutting board. From what I have seen and read it is widely used in Europe for cutting boards and is a good wood for that purpose.
Cleaning and sanitizing is easy. Simply wash with warm water and a good dish washing detergent after use. Dry thoroughly. To oil, use mineral oil, called paraffin oil in Europe, apply to a dry and clean surface, allow to soak in then buff of with a clean cloth or paper towel. There is no need for a complicated oiling schedule. Simply apply the oil when the area used most looks lighter in color than the surrounding area.