But when Schorer went to meet Faith at the bus stop on Monday after school faith was crying and in pain, complaining she had been attacked by another girl.
"She told me that she got hit by the little girl [on the bus]," said Schorer
And when Schorer approached the bus driver to find out what happened, "he laughed and said it's not his problem because he didn't see it," said Schorer.
Schorer says this isn't the first time Faith has been bullied at school or on the bus by the same girl.
"She throws stuff at her," said Schorer. "Tells her she can't sit in certain seats."
Schorer says she's filed four complaints with the bus company, and called Faith's school, never getting any resolution.
She thinks it's time the school leaders get bullies under control.
"They're letting them do whatever they want, whenever they want," said Schorer.
Not so says District 205 interim superintendent Dr. Robert Willis.
"We don't condone bullying, we expel students for bullying, we just will not tolerate it," said Willis.
At Tuesday night's school board meeting, board members reviewed discipline actions for 30 students. That's the most in the last year, and one is only a kindergartener.
Then on Monday, four students were arrested at
"Less than only 1-percent of our students are having these issues," said Willis.
Schorer kept her daughter out of school Tuesday and took her to the doctor, who says Faith has a mild head contusion. She says it never should have been allowed to get to this point.
"It shouldn't have to take something like an incident with my child for something to be done," said Schorer.
District 205 says 95-percent of students cause no problems during the year, and that 4-percent of students with disciplinary referrals get them for being absent or late to class.
Dr. Willis also adds the district is working with students to help them manage their anger.
District 205 leaders also say they are investigating the actions of the driver of Schorer's bus on Monday.