Go to a store that has a good selection of oil filters that you can readily access. Find a larger filter than yours with the same thread size but also look at the thread mount to make sure as best you can with your eyes that it is the same thread pitch. Also, match the seal diameter. These things are normally not difficult to match with a larger filter. Buy the correct filter as a backup and the larger filter. Almost all filters have antidrainback valves visible through the holes in the mounting plate. I don't bring a caliper along but carefully use one of my fingers as a gauge which has worked pretty well as there are a limited number of thread diameters.
After using the larger filter, open it and the standard filter to compare filtration areas.
I have been doing this for many years and have had no problem. I don't worry about bypass pressure as one engine needs oil pressure as much as the next. Besides, a large filter is less likely to open the bypass than a small area filter.
A larger area filter will make the pressure drop across the filtration media less with less tendency, in my view, to push dirt through the filter.
It's also my view that the newer, very small filters are a cost reduction and greener due the need for less raw material and are permissible due to lighter viscosity oil specified now but still might have a tendency to go into bypass mode during a very cold start.