My approach to wing clipping may be anachronistic, and more work, but it is pretty adjustable and non-permanent, with no risk of blood.
Clipping wings seems like a vague term. Some meanpinioning , which involves removing the joint of the bird's wind furthest from its body.Some mean cutting flight feathers -- cutting off the feathers rachis or shaft and trying to avoid blood quills, which are still growing.
What I learned to do (from pigeon keeping) is not to cut the shaft or rachis of the feather, but to cut down alongside the rachis, removing the soft, "feathery" vanes on either side. This leaves the feather structure intact, is painless, no risk off getting a blood quill, and temporary -- when the bird moults the new feathers will be fine.
The idea is to ground or reduced the flight ability of flighty birds for a period of time when they adopt other behaviors since they figure out they are not great fliers. There's a risk they will rediscover their flying ability after the moult, but I recall we had fair success with it.