The other answers stating that this cannot be done by @DaleM and @bdb484 reach the correct result.
But the reason that would usually be articulated by a court for this result, is that an arbitration of a dispute that is concluded has res judicata effect (a.k.a. claim preclusion effect), just as it would if the matter had been resolved in previous civil litigation, that precludes the matter from being relitigated. See, e.g., See RESTATEMENT (SECOND) OF JUDGMENTS § 84(1) (1982); Dial 800 v. Fesbinder, 12 Cal. Rptr. 3d 711, 724 (Cal. Ct. App. 2004) (“As a general matter, an arbitration award is the equivalent of a final judgment which renders all factual and legal matters in the award res judicata.”); Apparel Art Int’l, Inc. v. Amertex Enters., 48 F.3d 576, 585 (1st Cir. 1995) (“An arbitration award generally has res judicata effect as to all claims heard by the arbitrators.”); Simpson v. Westchester, 773 N.Y.S.2d 881, 882 (N.Y. App. Div. 2004) (noting that “the doctrine of res judicata applies to arbitration awards”).
This doctrine provides that when a matter between the same parties, or with an explicit aligned relationship with them known as "privity" finally resolve a dispute in arbitration or in litigation in which there is a full and fair opportunity to litigate the matter on the merits, any issue that is or could have been resolved in the prior litigation may not be the subject of future litigation between the parties. See, e.g. here.
In countries which have a common law legal system, this doctrine is a common law rule of civil procedure. In countries which have a civil law legal system, this doctrine is generally articulated in a statutory code of civil procedure.