No, because Gibson's clearly defines the theory as an interaction between ANIMALS (not even users or people!) and its environment.
From The Ecological Approach to Visual Perception
The affordances of the environment are what it offers the animal, what
it provides or furnishes, either for good or ill. The verb to afford
is found in the dictionary, the noun affordance is not. I have made it
up. I mean by it something that refers to both the environment and the
animal in a way that no existing term does. It implies the
complementarity of the animal and the environment.
This is very long to explain because Gibson develops this concept across several books and papers, but simply put: you can't extract an affordance from a person, because you don't know what that person is or represents (however, the context that person may create would transmit affordances. In this case, you could say that your question is feasible)
All this being said, what you mention is closer to Pamela Homer and Lynn Kahle's theory of Social Adaptation