I sincerely doubt it. People come up with crazy ideas all the time, but the fact is that the microphones themselves aren't going to reproduce ultrasonics or infrasonics anyway, and even if they did, the mixing and mastering process is specifically designed with the goal of a 48K stream in mind, anyway.
The reason pros record at higher sampling rates and bit depth is because the mixing process itself is lossy: every time you send audio through a filter, some fiedelity gets lost. So the solution for that is to record the highest possible quality in the first place. This ensures that the generation loss in the DSP chain results in a product that still exceeds the final mixdown quality of 24/48 or 16/44.1, or whatever end result is going to be.
Since most consumer gear can only support sampling rates of 44.1 or 48KHz anyway, there's no data there that's outside your ear's hearing. Digital audio requires at least 2 samples to complete a waveform, so the maximum frequency that can be reproduced by a consumer stereo is going to be 24kHz.
While there are benefits to having a speaker that can reproduce infrasonics (low frequencies), there's not going to be an audible result by trying to reproduce frequencies we can't hear. If we can't hear them, we can't hear them. That's all there is to it.