I just unearthed the 8th-grade graduation booklet from one of my grandsons. Along with the normal boring names, we have:
And that's before we get out of the B section!
Ooh, awesome! Though, I think "Makayla" is actually not that strange any longer, it's a more phonetic spelling of Michaela and various other alternatives. Mikayla is a pretty common one, I think. One thing I think is interesting, related to language change, is how often vowels are substituted for one another, with in most cases people intending for them to have the same sound. For example, I think most people would pronounce "cat" and "kit" differently, yet "Makayla" and "Mikayla" are probably meant to be pronounced identically.
I mentioned this earlier with "Kynnadi" for "Kennedy." To me that spelling change is disharmonious because it makes the pronunciation unclear--I would not immediately understand that Kynnadi is meant to be pronounced as Kennedy. But to other people, it all seems about the same, and the spelling they choose is influenced less by clarity of sound and more by, I suppose, how the name looks when written down. Which is a change that could only come about in a highly literate society, where we so often write our names and see them written.
I would want to know if these kids are male or female. I think "Javiah" is kind of cool, in the sense that I don't think I've ever seen those syllables put together before, and it has a nice rhythm. I'm thinking juh-VY-uh. I think that would make a nice Biblically-flavored name for a boy. But then the middle name, Rockael, reminds me of Raquel, which is generally feminine.