The performance of structural members made of engineered-wood products such as glue-laminated timber (Glulam) is greatly influenced by the capacity of their connections. Outcomes of an experimental study undertaken to evaluate the strength and stiffness of steel-wood-steel glulam frame connections are analysed and presented in this paper. Eight full-size glulam beam-to-column connection assemblies were examined under static bending. Two test variables including bolt's end distance and bolt patterns were investigated. Experimental results revealed that increasing the number of bolt rows from two to three, increased the moment capacity of the connections with four-times bolt diameter end distance more considerably than those with five-times bolt diameter end distance. However, the incremental increase in the connection moment capacity from a greater bolt's end distance was more pronounced in the connections with two rows of bolts compared to those using three rows of bolts.