You can. It might help. That is essentially what sticking you in a compression chamber does, tho more gently and safer.
The idea of “recreational” diving is that you aren’t supposed to descend to a depth and remain at it long enough, to owe a decompression penalty. Divers that do need to stage their decompression on the way up.
Every diver is recommended to do a 3-5 minute safety stop at 10’ at the end of their recreational dive, just cause it adds a level of safety.
Most “dive planning” that recreational divers are taught is to start at your deepest depth and work your way slowly up. This kinda of handles it for the most part anyways. Also the advent of dive computers has made it a lot easier to not get in trouble. Like the badges an X-Ray tech wears, the computer does a good job predicting when you have likely over saturated your tissues and need to be concerned. It warns you long in advance. As I was diving in the days when “Air integrated” computers were considered a risk, I still dive with two computers, in case I need a spare.
The bends are a thing but really not your number one risk when diving. Getting to the surface alive is your biggest concern. Compression chambers for a DCI are better than a funeral.