Background: The use of low-titer group O whole blood is increasing. To reduce wastage, unused units can be converted to packed red blood cells. Supernatant is currently discarded post-conversion; however, it could be a valuable transfusable product. The aim of this study was to evaluate supernatant prepared from late-storage low-titer group O whole blood being converted to red blood cells, hypothesizing it will have higher hemostatic activity compared to fresh never-frozen liquid plasma. Methods: Low-titer group O whole blood supernatant (n = 12) prepared on storage day 15 was tested on days 15, 21, and 26 and liquid plasma (n = 12) on 3, 15, 21, and 26. Same-day assays included cell counts, rotational thromboelastometry, and thrombin generation. Centrifuged plasma from units was banked for microparticle characterization, conventional coagulation, clot structure, hemoglobin, and additional thrombin generation assays. Results: Low-titer group O whole blood supernatant contained more residual platelets and microparticles compared to liquid plasma. At day 15, low-titer group O whole blood supernatant elicited a faster intrinsic clotting time compared to liquid plasma (257 ± 41 vs. 299 ± 36 s, P = 0.044), and increased clot firmness (49 ± 9 vs. 28 ± 5 mm, P < 0.0001). Low-titer group O whole blood supernatant showed more significant thrombin generation compared to liquid plasma (day 15 endogenous thrombin potential 1,071 ± 315 vs. 285 ± 221 nM·min, P < 0.0001). Flow cytometry demonstrated low-titer group O whole blood supernatant contained significantly more phosphatidylserine and CD41+microparticles. However, thrombin generation in isolated plasma suggested residual platelets in low-titer group O whole blood supernatant were a greater contributor than microparticles. Additionally, low-titer group O whole blood supernatant and liquid plasma showed no difference in clot structure, despite higher CD61+microparticle presence. Conclusions: Plasma supernatant produced from late-storage low-titer group O whole blood shows comparable, if not enhanced, in vitro hemostatic efficacy to liquid plasma.