The simple answer is YES.
The Earth's magnetic field is generated by a self-exciting dynamo in the fluid outer core. The interaction between electric currents and liquid motion sustain this field which is largely oriented along the rotation axis, since this rotation exerts constraints on the convection pattern. The dynamo field is largely dipolar but since the fluid circulation and current system is not perfectly symmetrical there arise smaller, non-dipole components which also emerge at the Earths surface.
Geophysical models describe two magnetic poles: first, the points where the north and south poles of the main (model) dipole outcrop at the Earth's surface and secondly, the points where the (observable) magnetic inclination of the field is vertical - the dip poles.
There is of course only one N and one S pole for the main dipole. These do not correspond to any special places on the Earth's surface - they are simply optimum mathematical solutions to the field that we observe and model. On the other hand, there can be several N and several S dip poles since the non-dipole field is complex and the field may also be perturbed by local geology.
All these theoretical and observable poles move with time, so there is no point is erecting a pillar or more glamorous monument to mark their position since the next day they will have wandered to different places.
During a geomagnetic reversal the main dipole decays to zero and all that is left is the weak and irregular, non-dipole field giving rise to numerous dip poles scattered over the Earth's surface.