Given a countable monoid $S$, is the set of all (isomorphic representatives of) $S$acts a small set?
I assume that $S$act means a set with an $S$action that can't be decomposed into two nonempty subsets both invariant under $S$. Then the answer to the question is no. Let $S$ be the 2element monoid that isn't a group, i.e., the multiplicative monoid $\{0,1\}$, and let $\kappa$ be any nonzero cardinal number. Then there is an $S$act of cardinality $\kappa$ in which 0 acts as a constant map. For different cardinals $\kappa$, you get nonisomorphic $S$acts. 

