You're asking if a beam's size can be reduced using lenses, so that a wide collimated beam becomes a narrow collimated beam. The answer to that is "yes". A beam expander consists of two lenses of different focal lengths, positioned so that the focal point of the first (larger, longer focus) lens is coincident with the focal point of the second lens. A collimated beam goes into the larger lens, comes to a focus, then is re-collimated by the second lens. The beam size is reduced by the ratio of the focal length of the second lens to the focal length of the first lens.
However, the reduced-diameter beam will not stay collimated forever. It will spread at a rate that depends on the wavelength and the beam diameter. See beam width and beam diameter in Wikipedia. For that matter, any collimated beam will spread unless it is somehow confined. The easiest way to confine a very small-diameter beam is to inject it into an optical fiber. In the fiber, the beam will stay a few microns wide until it exits the far end of the fiber.