Fluorine is one of the most important elements in the periodic table because it is the most electronegative element, makes the strongest C–F bond, and is more polarized in organic synthesis. These unique and distinctive properties of fluorine make it very useful and widely applicable in the pharmaceutical and agrochemical industries. Hydrogen replaced with the fluorine of an organic compound can tune the pharmacokinetic and pharmacological properties of the molecule, which improve solubility, membrane permeability, 184metabolic stability, and receptor-binding properties compared with nonfluorinated analogs.1 Due to these unique properties of fluorine, organofluorine compounds are very applicative in medicinal, pharmaceutical, agrochemical, and material chemistry. This wide applicability of fluorine and organofluorine compounds attracts the attention of researchers and chemists. Labeled fluorine-18 is one of the most commonly used positron emitting radioisotopes in positron emission tomography (PET) imaging technology, which can detect presymptomatic biochemical changes in body tissues. In addition to its use in PET-CT, fluorine is used in preparation of chemically resistant polymer materials such as polytetrafluoroethylene (Teflon) or polarity to piezoelectric material such as polyvinylidene fluoride and organic liquid crystals for displays. Because of these many advantages of fluorine, organic chemists have developed various methods to introduce fluorine in organic molecules. During the last two decades, numerous organofluorine heterocyclics have been developed; in this chapter, we have summarized synthesis of multicomponent reactions (MCRs) in application of fluorine compound synthesis.2