There are a lot of individual points to make here so excuse if I just give the "broad strokes" of an answer.
Firstly "click here" - please never do that. Screen reader users may navigate your website via links and so the text within them needs to be descriptive.
Either change the phrasing or change it to "click here to get help with placing your order".
I know this wasn't your question but is still a really useful thing to know!
Buttons that look like links (and vice versa)
You should differentiate between a link and a button but that is not a massive accessibility concern anymore as inline text has become "expected behaviour". I would recommend adding a dotted underline on buttons to differentiate them / make stand out but the bold text is OK as a bear minimum.
Do make sure that focus indicators and hover states are implemented correctly as this often gets overlooked on inline text links.
Inline text as a button is fine, provided that your tap target size is greater than 44 css pixels to help people who have coordination / accuracy impairments a better experience (i.e. Parkinson's Disease or Cerebral Palsy). You can achieve this with padding on inline buttons and still maintain the same visual style. I would also recommend doing this on hyperlinks where possible.
Button vs Link
Semantics are very important. Hyperlinks should be used when there is a change in page (or the URL updates in a SPA application as that is the same thing.)
Buttons should be used for content on the same page.
This is important for screen reader users who can then ascertain what to expect (behaviour wise) after pressing a link or button.
Does it make sense to differentiate between a link and a button?
As I said earlier it is more acceptable to use inline text as a button but that doesn't mean there aren't benefits in differentiating between them.
Some people may want to open pages in a new tab with a middle click (or right click and open as new tab). By knowing which are links and which are buttons it saves frustration.
People with anxiety disorders will also find your site more pleasant to use if they know that clicking text that looks one way will open a new page and clicking text that looks another way will perform an action on the same page.
Anxiety disorders are often overlooked when talking about accessibility.
There is loads more I could add here but in summary (and in order of importance):
- Get rid of "click here" links
- Use semantically correct elements, this will cover 80% of accessibility concerns.
- Make sure you have focus indicators and hover states set up correctly.
- Differentiate your links and buttons in some way.