I do not think I would bind any type of ability, whether a natural talent for seeing or for playing the piano (on child progedy scale). I believe you can stop a person from doing something with a binding, but I don't think one could change that person's nature or any talents (whether good or bad ones) they may have. One could stop a person from having access to a piano, or something happens to their hands, etc., or the physical behaviour of playing is bound to them, but I don't think one could take away the talent and desire to play. Not if it's born into them. Same with a child who happens to be born with a specific talent to see things. For me, personally, if I had a child who saw things, I would spend much time talking to them about it, acknowledgeing it so they didn't think they were crazy, discussing the importance of privacy as most of their friends will not be able to see it and will therefor judge it by society's standards, teaching them good manners and common-sense protection when dealing with strangers (including spiritual ones). And very importantly how to protect.
As parents we teach our children about human "strangers" and how to manage such situations. Which ones are safe, what to do if you don't know, (i.e. if you get separated from mum and dad at a shopping mall, go into the first store and up to the cashier and ask them to call security and find your parents for you - don't just jump into the car of a stranger who offers you a lift home, etc.). From the time he could talk I spoke to my child about human strangers, and also taught him the questions to ask himself when trying to figure out the situation (Would my parents allow me to do this? Does doing this make me feel funny? etc.). Had my child been one who saw spirits, I would have taught him the same things when dealing with non-human strangers. But for me, walking him through it daily, as if it were a natural thing, would be my first answer. And if he could see house and land spirits, then he would know some are friends and it could be discussed which ones to trust, that are known to one's family, and which ones to treat politely but as strangers.
This culture spends a lot of time protecting people from everything rather than teaching people good boundries and common sense self-protections, even to the extent of having laws that cars must come to a stop by school busses so the kids don't get run over. As my dad used to say, it'd make a helluva lot more sense to teach the kids how to cross the street safely. We create a false sense of security that the world will protect them from every possible mishap. And to me that's just not reality. Bad things happen, and for me it's more empowering for a child to grow up accepting that, and knowing how best to protect themselves and who they can turn to for back-up.