I wouldn't necessarily say you need to prepare the image in lightroom in any particular way. More important than the RGB pixels would be the type of paper you print on. Some papers are manufactured with optical brighteners, which usually rely on there being some level of UV present in the illuminant to bring out the right color and tonal range from the paper.
If you are printing your photo for viewing under artificial light in a hallway that does not generally receive natural light, I would specifically choose a natural paper, one that is guaranteed to not include any optical brightening. I would also avoid anything beyond a low level of semigloss/luster. Any shiny papers are likely to create pronounced glare when viewed under a single light source.
Natural fiber matte papers are probably the best choice. If the image has a fairly high dynamic range, or is particularly high or low key, you might want to carefully select your white and black points. Many natural fiber matte papers have more limited dynamic range than papers with optical brighteners and glossy papers. Black point is a particular sufferer, and if you use an unbleached paper, white pint can suffer as well. Adjusting black and white point in Photoshop while using print proof preview mode will ensure that you replicate as much detail as you can on the paper you choose.