Not that I'm aware of. If there isn't enough juice left in the battery, a jump start wouldn't help. You need a partially charged battery to drive it – there's no alternator. That's why we must have home chargers for EVs.
I've also wondered if I could jump start an internal combustion car from my EV battery. Not that I'm aware of … and I've looked in the owner's manual. That's for a Volvo C40. If other EVs can do that, I wouldn't know.
A new battery in an EV would be very expensive. When I asked that same question, the answer was that I could expect an EVs battery to last as long as I could expect an internal combustion engine to last.
I bought a cheap used VW when I was in Alaska. In the early 1970s, all VWs were air cooled. During my first winter there, all people I knew with liquid cooled engines also had those engine block heaters. If they plugged it in overnight, they had a working heater & defroster right away. On cold mornings, I envied that.
But I got very good at starting that car on the first try – I learned to keep it tuned up. I also got very good at cleaning all ice & snow off my windshield. I had to drive that car at least 30 minutes before I got any cabin heat at all. I tried using an electric oil pan heater meant for VWs, but even with 15W30 oil, it wasn't good enough. The battery heater worked much better.
One very cold day, I couldn't start the car, probably flooded it, and quickly drained the battery. I took it out of the car and carried it indoors. After several hours, it had warmed enough to start the car. That was my first lesson in what cold weather could do to a battery. After that, I bought the battery heater, good jumper cables, and a car battery charger.