Organic semiconductors provide an alternative set of basis materials to fabricate electronic devices like PN Junctions, LEDs, and FETs. These materials have several benefits over traditional inorganic semiconductors including their mechanical flexibility, reliance on renewable resources, and inexpensive large-scale manufacturability. Despite the contemporary device implementations with organic semiconductors, a solid-state electrically-pumped organic laser diode does not exist. However, organically-based lasers do exist by utilizing the organic material strictly for optical gain. The challenge occurs when charge carriers appear in the organic material. The charge carriers must reach a concentration such that population inversion occurs producing optical gain. However, between the overlapping emission and absorption spectra of the organic material and insufficient carrier concentrations, positive optical gain remains elusive in electrically-pumped organic diodes. Organic device simulation provides a faster method of testing organic materials and device structures for positive optical gain based on known organic physics. The results generated from simulation provide key information in development of physical organic devices. This project produces a simulator capable of modeling current density and optical density with the intent of testing various device structures that allow for lazing in organic materials.