Sure, those instructions fit all circumstances. Professionals can't even get IGs right what makes them think a homeowner will? Why don't they just say that if you have a dedicated circuit and a regular receptacle fed with 2 wire NM you already HAVE an IG?
IG is a big bunch of snake oil anyway. IBM removed this requirement/recomendation from their physical planning guide 25 years ago although there are still data center managers and "tech support" guys who insist on it. In some very "noisy" industrial installations it may have some value to separate the EGC from the building steel down stream of the MBJ but in most places it is simply wasting your money.
BTW how many of you would say a residence has "conditions of maintenance and supervision ensure that only qualified persons service the installation" per 250.119(B)?
I get folks from the POS companies (get your minds out of the gutter...it means "Point Of Sale" in this context) who tell me that their electronic cash register absolutely HAS to have an isolated ground because it's susceptible to electronic disturbances and electromagnetic fields.
The real kicker is that I know of one in downtown Chicago that is working fine on a regular 20A circuit...despite being direct above one of the double-ended 5kV 2500kVA basement substation transformers.
Susceptible my butt...they just have this silly notion that their dinky little PC has the same power needs as an old fashioned mainframe computer with an air conditioner room and a raised floor.
Well, I can speak from experience that having IG circuits on sound equipment is helpful in theatre. You can clearly hear the hum of dimmers in sound and communications equipment, where the difference in loads between phases could be as much as 50A.
As far as the gold-plated connectors and stuff goes, it's all a gimmick to get more money out of basic cabling.
The problem with isolated ground receptacles, is they are usually installed wrong, we found most of them din't have the isolated ground run back to unity ground, most of them were tied to local ground at the nearest panel. Noise from other electronic equipment is best supressed with line filters.
Cash registers or any other interconnected systems, get blown up because you don't have enough bonding, not because you have ground loops. In one particular building (actually 3 store fronts opened up to be one) we ended up actually pulling a bonding wire along with the LAN cable to positively bond all the frames together. That is the definition of a ground loop but it was what it took to stop us from replacing system boards and LAN cards a couple times a week in the summer.