Can anyone explain more didatically how such a shift is expected to
happen? How the wobble movement is doing it?
First, it's probably a bad approach to think of it as a shift. It's a rotation. similar to a spinning top. It's called precession. It's always been there - (so to speak). It's part of Earth's motion.
The Earth is sufficiently massive and space, sufficiently empty that there's effectively zero resistance and the Earth's precession is permanent and largely consistent. (unlike a top that slows down due to friction from the ground and air resistance).
Earth's precession shifts a tiny bit due to the sun, moon and gravity from other planets but those adjustments are very slow and not relevant to your question.
As Earth's precession completes one rotation every 22,000 years (give or take), over a human lifetime that's about 1.5 degrees or 1.5 days, which is pretty small and easily missed by anyone not taking very careful measurements. That doesn't affect calendars however.
Calendars are a little complicated, and I'm not sure it's necessary to go into that in detail for your question. Calendars also can be adjusted to match Earth's orbit. Any un-adjusted calendar will eventually mess things up like putting July in winter, but that has nothing to do with the 22,000 year precession. 365.25 days (a leap year every 4 years), was inaccurate enough to lead to the year that lost 11 days in the UK in 1752.
365.25 days (Julian calendar) is much more accurate than 365 days (which loses a day every 4 years (in effect, a 365 day year would put July in winter in 720 years, not 11,000). Any movement of winter across the calendar depends on how good the calendar is, NOT earth's precession.
365.242 days (Gregorian calendar), or 97 leap years every 400 years is better than the Julian (1 every 4). Having an accurate accounting of leap years and being able to add or remove one as needed, will keep winter in the winter months for as long as we need to, much longer than 11,000 years.
What changes with Earths precession is the position of the stars. The sky will shift depending on where Earth is in it's 22,000 year wobble. Similarly, the North star won't always be the North star. The night sky will look shifted by about 46 degrees in 11,000 years (some of the stars will have moved over that time-frame as well, but lets ignore that for now).
You've herd the term "Age of Aquarius". The astrological ages each last about 1,800-2,000 years, and the cycle of 12 ages corresponds to Earth's 22,000 year wobble. Note, that article says 25,860 years and your quoted 22,000 years. The solar system also wobbles, so how those wobbles add up can give different estimates. If you use 22,000 or 25,860 or 25,771 or 26,000 or 23,000 on average, the different numbers don't change the answer to this question. This explains the variation in the numbers used.
Is such an astronomic phenomenon accepted by scientists
Absolutely, 100%, unquestionably yes. This is accepted, measured, confirmed and can be modeled and explained. It's 100% accepted science. Even the ancients were able to observe this with careful measurement, though they couldn't accurately explain it.
If winter is expected to be in July 11,000 years from now and such a
shift is under way right now, does it mean that winter in the NH is
slowly moving towards July and that, perhaps, 5,000 years from now
winter solstice will be in March
As the assumption is flawed, then both no and yes. With an imperfect calendar, then this would happen and the rate would depend on the accuracy of the calendar as noted above (not precession).
Because we use a very accurate calendar that allows for adding and removing a leap year as needed, no "drifting" of the solstices across the months will happen. There will be some yearly variation as the solstice is a precise point in Earth's orbit, so it happens not only on a day but at a precise time, it might be December 21 one year and December 22 the next year, but every year our calendar gets "messed up" by about 6 hours, and every 4 years, that 6 hour error is mostly corrected. Jupiter also accelerates or decelerates the Earth in it's orbit and Earth's orbital speed varies depending on how close to perihelion and aphelion, so there's some variation year to year, but there's no movement across the calendar over 11,000 years.