Nkhonjera, who recently attended the Luxor African Film Festival (LAFF) in Egypt where his movie B'ella was screened, said the progress of the industry in Malawi is hampered by lack of facilities.
He said he held meetings with the festival directors towards future collaborations and participation of young promising Malawian filmmakers.
"It is my biggest desire that my participation in Luxor African Film Festival should open doors for more participation at this prestigious festival by Malawian filmmakers, both established and upcoming.
"It is only through international collaborations and exposure to the different forms of cinema that Malawian filmmakers can develop and emerge as voice to reckon with on the cinema scene in Africa and the world," he said.
Nkhonjera has communicated to the Film Association of Malawi (FAMA) to strategise on best practices to get Malawi's most promising young filmmakers into the LAFF programmes.
Recently, Dikamawoko Arts, as a film production organisation hosted a documentary filmmaking workshop after which 10 students who produced three student films graduated.
"We will support these students and these films hoping for positive responses from the Luxor African Film Festival. We will continue to host filmmaking workshops to keep on breeding young filmmakers that will help build the cinema industry in Malawi," he said.
Nkhonjera added that he has a dream in the pipelines to inaugurate an international film festival in Malawi which will help introduce the country to the world as a location for shooting films with Malawi's diverse landscapes and physical features.
B'ella was produced by boNGO Worldwide and Dikamawoko Arts. The film was produced as a project under their Youth and Adult Literacy Program with the intention of partnering with organizations for financial support to screen the film to as many secondary school students as possible in Malawi under the B'ella in Schools Project.