It's not just possible, it's mandatory!
If you've shopped for light bulbs lately, you know there are different color temperatures. LEDs used to be infamously blue, but now, they're available in any color you want. So when you make a production, you pick a color temperature to shoot in so all your stuff matches.
Say your production standard is you shoot 4000K color temperature. Your shooting lights are that, and for scenes involving indigenous desk lamps or chandeliers, you have screw-in bulbs that are 4000K. Everything matches.
But it's a cloudy day, and you are being overwhelmed by 6000k natural light just pouring in a window. You also need your own lighting on the actors. So you either have to use 6000K lights, or gel your lights to 6000K, or else you'll get this.
So yeah. You correct that, at the camera, with a filter that corrects 6000K to 4000K.
Of course, that wouldn't really be noticeable; the entire point is not to be noticeable.