Hi, Here is my two cents:
If I were you, If my plan was to keep the bike for awhile, I would take care of 1) starter clutch, 2) replace stator, 3) measure cam chain and replace if out of spec or close to spec limit, 4) replace cam chain tensioners, 5) adjust the tension on the oil pump chain 6) replace the water pump seal 7) replace any O-rings that are part of the repair process as they will be flat as a pancake and stiff. The biggest part cost will be Stator and timing chain.
While I have more experience with CXturbos, i make this recommendation for the main reason is the fact that your bike milage appears to be approaching the threshold level for these parts. I bought two turbos from a guy (father / son turbo) with around 19000 miles. Within 100 miles of me riding one bike, The stator popped on one bike. Within 150 miles of riding the second bike, that stator popped also. These things fail like clockwork between 13000-20000 miles for the turbos, and from what I am told, about twice that (30000 - 40000 miles) on non turbo CX bikes.
The main reason these services were combined (both back in the day and today) is due to the amount of labor involved to take the engine out and break it down to the area of the repair. This is pretty much a true philosophy on any motor vehicle past and present being maintained.
Note that these are very reliable bikes with a few known issues (stator, water pump seal and maybe a few others) The other parts were typically relaced while in there as their cost was very inexpensive (although in some cases this has changed due to part availability). So, If you take care of these issues now, you should be good to go in this area for the duration you own your bike. Your bike milage is very close to the suspected failure point of these items, so unless you know that these items have been addressed previously, It would be a good idea to address them now. When you get the bike open and inspect these areas, The question of doing or not doing could be answered for you.
If you do not know the history, An inspection as you dive into it may reveal that these have been replaced already.
1) If you don't do your own repairs and hire this kind of stuff out, then I would do these items while you have teh engine apart. You will be money ahead in the long run. If you do your own work on your bike and don't mind pulling motors out then just fix the starter clutch and use the if its not broke don't fix it approach.
2) What are your plans for the bike? If you plan to keep it for awhile, I would take care of these now. If you are using it for a short term before moving on to a different bike, then you might want to chance it. Keep in mind that doing these repairs would likely increase the sales cost if you plan on selling t after a while, keep all receipts and proof that the work was done.
Good luck with your decision. I know it sucks, I had the same question when I had to address this on my bikes. \