Mid-rise and tall-wood buildings are gaining in popularity in the marketplace. Compared to the traditional low-rise buildings, wind-induced vibrations need to be controlled in taller buildings. Due to the lightweight nature of wood construction, wind-induced vibrations are larger in amplitude when compared to buildings built with heavier materials, such as concrete. The NBCC design method requires natural frequencies and damping ratios as inputs (NRC 2015). However, there is little data available about mid-rise and tall-wood buildings' dynamic performance (i.e., frequencies and damping ratios). Lack of data and experience of the wind-induced vibration performance of wood buildings can result in unsatisfactory design of mid-rise wood buildings, which can undergo excessive wind-induced vibration. It can also result in unnecessary overdesign of mid-rise and tall-wood buildings with increased construction costs.