To add onto this, I'd like to propose an answer that, while not necessarily what you're asking, may connect to what you're really after.
"Hinder" is a fascinating element to me. At first glance, it seems like it's an "evil" trait, the kind that only villain-aligned characters exhibit. After all, isn't getting in the way all the time... bad? Well, not necessarily. My example of a positive hindrance is a defibrillator--if you don't know, a defibrillator's job is to stop your heartbeat when it's performing an unhealthy rhythm, in the hopes that it will restart on a more healthy route. So a hindering character can be someone who sees when someone is going on a bad route and manipulating them to make sure they correct course. Or another example, a dog with a psychic premonition that its owner is about to die in a plane crash (all dogs are psychic, didn't you know that? ) pulls on its owner's sleeve or pretends to be hungry in order to delay them long enough to miss their flight.
Hinder is also closely related to Temptation. Maybe a character is trying to pass a college math class they're struggling with; the Contagonist might be the one to say, "You know, if you're struggling with this, maybe what you should really do is drop out and do what you really want. Haven't you said you wanted to be a chef? You should apply to culinary school instead!" Strictly speaking, this is Hindrance, because they're getting in the way of the student's ability to pass the math class, but just like a Failure-Good story, maybe the student really needs that Hindrance. Hinder is also that cool kid who tells the bookish nerd up in their bedroom, "Hey, come down and hang out with us!" In a Hinder-negative story, this dalliance leads to the nerd failing their class and having a crisis of identity, but in a Hinder-positive story, they have a good experience, make new friends, and still get an 87 on the test.
So yeah. Hindrance is a lot of things. It can be a stumbling block or a bother, but it can also be a hydroelectric dam--stopping the natural flow to create greater usefulness. It can be the bumbling sidekick who gets into more trouble than they're worth, but it's also your fashion-conscious friend who won't let you leave the house until you've fixed up your clothes. Hinder is just as much about redirection and re-evaluation as it is frustration and imposition.
Does that make sense at all?