I tell people in my classes the same thing. Look at what the image looks like In the soft proof. Does it look like the color is so blown out that there is no detail or structure left in the out-of-gamut area? If not, ignore the warning. Trying to fix it will likely ruin your image. People get way to fixated on the out of gamut warnings. Of course this is just another example of too strong fixation on there being "rules" for editing pictures.
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The Out Of Gamut Overlay in Photoshop and Lightroom
In this 25 minute video, I'll cover everything you need to know about the Out Of Gamut (OOG) overlay in Photoshop and Lightroom. You'll see why, with a rare exception, you can ignore this very old feature and still deal with out of gamut colors using modern color management tools.
High resolution: http://digitaldog.net/files/OOG_Video.mp4
Excellent video! I did not realize that the OOG is old and buggy technology that predates rendering intent.