CLEARFIELD -- Breanna Jellerson likes to talk about her Barbies, Clifford the Big Red Dog, stickers and her favorite movies.
But the South Clearfield Elementary first-grader will not discuss how she got a black-and-blue left eye.
On Thursday, the girl's parents -- Patrick Jellerson, of Harrisville, and Jennifer Jellerson, of Clearfield -- said they are worried about sending the 7-year-old back to school.
The Jellersons are divorced and have joint custody of their three children, including Breanna, the youngest.
Patrick Jellerson said Breanna has been assaulted three times by the same student, a 6-year-old boy, in the past four to six weeks.
The latest assault, on Tuesday, left Breanna with a concussion and a hairline fracture to her eye socket.
Patrick Jellerson on Tuesday took his daughter to Davis Hospital and Medical Center, where she was treated and released.
Christopher Williams, the communication and partnerships director with the Davis School District, said the boy has been taken out of the school and the case has been referred to the district's management team.
The team will determine if the student returns to school, receives education at home or is placed at another school, Williams said.
"I cannot predict what the outcome will be, and I cannot divulge what the outcome is because of the (federal) Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act," Williams said.
Patrick Jellerson said school officials told him Tuesday that Breanna fell to the ground and hit her face on the concrete. He added that he was initially told his daughter had a "minor scrape to her face."
He said following the second assault on his daughter, the boy was suspended from school. The boy had pinned Breanna against the wall during recess and put his head down by her crotch, Patrick Jellerson said.
The first time the boy assaulted Breanna, she came home with bruises and scrapes on her hands and face after he hit her during recess, Patrick Jellerson said.
Patrick Jellerson said he and Jennifer were contacted by school officials about 2:45 p.m. Tuesday regarding the most recent attack. He called Clearfield police and asked that an officer meet him at the school.
Patrick Jellerson said he was concerned because this was the third attack during recess by the same boy.
"I just want a paper trail, in case he does something worse," said the nurse and former police officer.
He was also concerned that school officials waited four hours after the attack to contact him and Jennifer.
The attack occurred about 11 a.m. on the playground, the two said.
"No doubt, the parents should have been notified way before they were," Williams said.
Williams also said there will be "discussions" between district officials and the school administration about what took place.
Patrick Jellerson said when he saw his daughter's face, he was shocked that school officials had not called them sooner.
"She had a head wound and was left in the office for almost four hours," he said. "She could have had an aneurysm or a concussion. She could have died."
Williams said the district recently implemented a new policy concerning the treatment of students who may have a head injury, but only coaches have received training so far.
Principals and assistant principals have not received any training, and the majority of district employees do not have any medical training, Williams said.
A Clearfield police officer met Patrick Jellerson at the school and took an incident report.
The assistant principal told Patrick Jellerson he had also emailed the school's resource officer about the incident.
Williams said it is up to the discretion of school officials when a school resource officer is notified of a problem or police are contacted.
Patrick Jellerson said he knows that, because of the boy's age, the case will probably not be referred to juvenile court.
Clearfield Assistant Police Chief Mike Stenquist said detectives on Thursday requested Breanna's medical records and met again with Patrick Jellerson to evaluate the case.
But late Thursday afternoon, Stenquist said, "The juvenile (Davis) county attorney is not pursuing anything in this case, due to the suspect's age."
Gini Highfield, chief of probation with 2nd District Juvenile Court in Davis County, said, "Statutorily there is no bottom age" for cases to be filed, but a child needs to be able to understand what is going on and participate in his or her own defense.
"My main concern is for the boy," Patrick Jellerson said. "He needs to get help."