The constant term of the minimal polynomial for $\omega$ is (up to sign) the product of the conjugates of $\omega$ over the rationals. I studied it in my papers, A combinatorial problem in finite fields, I, Pacific J. Math. 82 (1979), no. 1, 179–187, MR0549842 (80i:05010) and A combinatorial problem in finite fields, II, Quart. J. Math. Oxford Ser. (2) 31 (1980), no. 122, 219–231, MR0576339 (81i:05014). I looked at (in your notation) fixing $m$ while $d$ varies, and fixing $d$ while $m$ varies.

In the case $m=2$, $\omega$ is a unit, and the product of the conjugates is the Legendre symbol, $2\overwithdelims() p$. The same formula holds, for the same reason, when $m=4$.

If $d=2$ and $m$ is even, the product is $(1-p)/4$; if $m$ is odd, $(p+1)/4$.

If $d=3$, the product is $((c+3)p-1)/27$, where $c$ is defined by $4p=c^2+27d^2$, $c\equiv1\pmod3$.

If $d=4$, and $m$ is even, the product is $((p-1)^2-4p(s-1)^2)/256$; if $m$ is odd, $((3p+1)^2-4p(s-1)^2)/256$, where $s$ is defined by $p=s^2+4t^2$, $s\equiv1\pmod4$.

A general estimate is that the constant term is bounded, in absolute value, by $((p-m)/d)^{d/2}$.

In the case $m=3$, I found no simple formula for the product, but I proved that it grows exponentially with $p$. The absolute value of the constant term, raised to the power $1/d$, approaches the limit $$\exp\left({2\over\pi}\int_0^{\pi/3}z\tan z\ dz\right)=1.38135644\dots$$ I gave a conjecture along these lines for other values of $m$.

Most of these results were stated for Gaussian periods associated to fields of $q$ elements, $q$ a prime power, but for this post I've stated them all for $p$ a prime.

I had another paper on the topic, Period polynomials and Gauss sums for finite fields, Acta Arith. 39 (1981), no. 3, 251–264, MR0640913 (83e:10058). Stan Gurak wrote several papers on the period polynomials. See also Duke, W., A combinatorial problem related to Mahler's measure, Bull. Lond. Math. Soc. 39 (2007), no. 5, 741–748, MR2365222 (2008m:11146).

I rehashed some of the results in my earlier papers (with, I think, better exposition) in A sampler of recent developments in the distribution of sequences, which appeared in the book,
Number theory with an emphasis on the Markoff spectrum (Provo, UT, 1991), 163–190,
Lecture Notes in Pure and Appl. Math., 147, Dekker, New York, 1993, MR1219333 (94a:11112).