Napa’s earthquake victims arrived at Queen of the Valley Hospital throughout Sunday, many their feet bleeding from broken glass after they jumped out of bed barefoot when the temblor struck.

By late afternoon doctors had seen about 200 patients in their outdoor triage center, said Vanessa deGier, hospital spokeswoman.

Most were treated and released after being stitched or bandaged. But a dozen patients were admitted to the hospital, not all in critical condition, she said.

“The majority were fracture related,” deGier said.

She said two suffered critical injuries, including 14-year-old Nicholas Dillon, who was flown to UC Davis Children’s Hospital where officials there said he remained in serious condition as of Sunday night.

The teen was having a slumber party and had been sleeping at the foot of the brick fireplace when it toppled down, said his brother, Joseph Dillon. He added his brother’s friends, grandparents and mother were all in the single-family home on Eva Street when the quake hit.

“My mom was crying,” Joseph Dillon said. “It was a whole lot of drama.”

He said his parents were at UC Davis Medical Center with his brother, who suffered a fractured pelvis.

The other critical patient was an adult who suffered multiple fractures, deGier said. The patient was being treated in intensive care.

Hospital officials planned to keep the outdoor triage center operating throughout the evening, deGier said.

“Pretty much we believe all the people who were initially impacted, we’ve seen and treated them,” she said. “Now we’re starting to get people coming in with injuries sustained while trying to clean up.”

The initial injuries involved several people with cuts from windows being blown out, mirrors falling and breaking and falling debris, deGier said. “We have had people who didn’t realize what they were walking on.”

Some of the clean-up injuries involved people hurt by further falling debris.

Staff Writer Derek Moore contributed to the story.