That’s exact how I was advised from a dealer tech.
The tech is I'm sorry to say just wrong.
My experience with a number of different brands of cars and the techs that serviced them is no tech does anything special after an oil change. And no car maker calls for any special procedure to start the engine after an oil change or after the car has sat some time since last used.
Furthermore no car maker I know of offers a car for which the engine controller "automatically" allows for a longer crank to oil the engine.
As I said the best starting procedure is to just turn the key or push the button and let the engine start the way the factory has determined is the best way. My experience with a number of cars is they all start with the same quick run up in RPMs with a nearly as quick drop to the normal cold idle engine speed. This is to as I mentioned about ensure the oil pump primes and to get the oil flowing to the bearings while there is sufficient residual oil to protect the bearings in the meantime.
Might mention the engine starts very quickly. All it takes is one cylinder to go through a full intake/compression/power cycle and once that cylinder fires the other cylinders follow suit in short order. It is one cylinder acting as 1 cylinder "donkey" engine that gets the engine running.
To keep cranking the engine using the starter means the engine spins over at very low RPMs. My info is the starter might only spin the engine to about 100 RPMs. This is quite sufficient to get one cylinder to begin running but it is not ideal from an adequately lubing the engine perspective.