Maybe. The product that selectively blocks a specific defined range of EM (electromagnetic) radiation is referred to as a "notch" filter. They are made from various materials including quartz, germanium, and glass among other substrates and materials. Hit the optical catalogs to locate the likely stuff you want.
Here's a bit of related arm-waving.
As it turns out, all the sensors used in DSLR cameras are sensitive to Infrared regions of the EM spectrum. For that reason, every camera has an IR blocking filter covering the sensor. Removing the filter (theoretically, Don't do it yourself to any equipment you value.) will give you an IR camera. Some after-market places will remove the filter, professionally, with a warranted guarantee.
Silver halide film emulsions are naturally sensitive to ultraviolet radiation. Thus, UV filters became 'de rigeur' for serious photographers to kill the unwanted extra non-image forming radiation. They were also called "haze" filters. Atmospheric haze affects DSLR sensors less that it does to silver halide emulsions. Nowadays, putting an uncoated piece of glass on a DSLR lens will give the same amount of physical 'lens protection' as an 'unnecessary' filter.
My arms are tired.
While filters cannot add missing radiation, they alter the relative amounts of wavelengths in the rendering to give the appearance desired such as a colour "shift." That's what filters do pictorially.
To shift a rendering a desired amount in a desired chromatic direction try the so-called "colour correcting" and "colour balancing" filters.
Furthermore, a system has been developed (!) to alter photographic rendition by a known amount of hue. The mired-shift (usually measured in deca-mireds, practically speaking) can be very accurately altered by known amounts after you calibrate your filters into either red or blue equivalents. A mired is the inverse of the correlated colour temperature x 1,000,000. Tables and charts of mired equivalent values are available for existing filters in other designations such as letters and number-letter combinations.