For a quick answer for a homebrew definition of "Bottle Conditioning".
No Not without a lot of extra work and or using gimmick devices.
Bottle Conditioning in homebrew generally means to allow suspended yeast after fermintation to carbonate the beer to a desired c02 volume by feeding it a small amount of fermentable sugar, usually 4oz Corn Sugar for a 5gallon batch. Then bottling to allow the yeast to produce c02.
Commercial Bottle Conditioning is typically just aging to allow flavors to meld, producing a sediment free bottle. In some styles live yeast is added like brett, which will still have sediment.
In your example Little Creatures they don't use the term bottle conditioning instead they use live-yeast conditioning which suggests they carbonate in a sealed secondary. In that situation the sediment is left behind before bottling. This is similar to process of kegging, force carbonating, and then bottling giving sediment free beer in bottles.