Self-assembled monolayers composed of mixture of thiolate molecules, featuring hydrocarbon or perfluorocarbon chains (H- and F-chains) terminating with a short poly(oxoethylene) (PEG) moiety is the most extreme example of surfactants immiscibility on gold nanoparticles (NPs) reported so far. The phase-segregation between H-chains and F-chains and the consequent, peculiar folding of PEG chains are responsible for the increased affinity of a selected radical probe for the fluorinated region, which increases as the size of the fluorinated domains decreases, independently of the shape of such domains. This feature has been revealed by ESR measurements and an in silico innovative multiscale molecular simulations approach in explicit water. Our results reveal an underlying mechanism of a transmission of the organization of the monolayer from the inner region close to the gold surface toward the external hydrophilic PEG region. Moreover, this study definitively proves that a mixed monolayer is a complex system with properties markedly different from those characterizing the parent homoligand monolayers.