I doubt there are any policy packages for it, so you'd need to allow SELinux exceptions and / or modify SELinux contexts by hand, which needn't be too horrible. There are tools like seaudit which will show you what was prevented, and it's often just a case of permitting it. http://www.redhat.com/docs/manuals/e...tion-0105.html
It's important to at least *try* to understand what was being requested though, as you can spiral off allowing everything to do anything without understanding why. In general though, it's a case of repeated testing and adding each exception as you hit it, and trying again. I've been in this situation a while back and got fairly comfortable with just cylcing through this routine 20 or 30 times chipping away at the specifics to end up with a reasonably satisfactory policy. Not as horrible as it sounds.