Not really, since there aren't any consumer countertop appliances that draw more than 15A. I much prefer having more outlets available as in "quads" and multiple circuits to each quad. My current kitchen has four such "quads", and each is a separate 20A circuit, so I have 80A available to my countertops, and that doesn't count a built in microwave outlet that is on a 20A circuit shared only with the light / vent hood over the stove.
The high cost of GFCI breakers is a problem. I actually saw one installation where a guy installed a bank of GFCI receptacles right beside the main panel as the first device on each 120V circuit to provide the functionality of GFCI breakers. Looked funky, but probably saved him a couple hundred dollars.