Hussein made one of those calls. She initially went to a teacher, whom she says told her there was nothing the school could do. But she found plenty of help at the hot line, which contacted police and eventually got the offending Facebook page removed from the site.
Belec says the city is doing all it can and that social networking sites need step up their efforts as well.
"These companies need to come up with a way to say, here's what we can censor for the safety of our participants and of our consumers, and here's what we need do in the future to make sure these things don't happen," Belec said.
In a statement to ABC News, Facebook said, "There is no place on Facebook for bullying, and we will continue to work aggressively to remove people who attempt to misuse our service to abuse others. We encourage those who notice bullying to immediately report it to us, and to discuss it with parents, teachers, and others in the community who can help."
Still, that is little comfort to students like Delgado and Hussein. After she got the hateful page taken down, Hussein says another went up.
"Feelings aren't something to play with. Just like real punches, real physical things? Feelings are even worse," she said. "When your feelings are broken, that's something really hard to put together."
Please call Boston Mayor Thomas Menino's help line during the week and ask for the cyberbullying call center, 617-534-5050