Engineered Wood Products like Cross-Laminated-Timber (CLT) are transforming capabilities of wood as a construction material, enabling architects and engineers to create innovative buildings. Using CLT can have many advantages compared with using traditional materials, not least of which is reducing total superstructure gravitational weights. Reducing gravitational weight can simplify and speed up construction processes and reduce foundation costs. Plus, being made from wood, CLT has desirable ‘green’ credentials like renewability of forest resources and carbon sequestration for the lifespans of buildings. However, like other lightweight structural systems, CLT buildings can be susceptible to high-amplitude motions during ambient or other dynamic force and displacement disturbances. Studies reported here address the dynamic behaviour of mid-rise multi-storey buildings constructed from massive CLT elements, with a focus on predicting lateral modal response characteristics of such buildings. The vehicle for this is detailed Finite Element (FE) models verified as accurate replicators of ambient dynamic motions of completed CLT buildings. Here applications of FE models relate to performances of buildings during seismic events. However, the intent is to also use them to predict motions of buildings during windstorms.