As the importance of sustainable energy increases, wind power generation systems utilizing wind energy around high-rise buildings are being developed. However, in existing wind turbine systems, it is necessary to solve noise, vibration problems, and structural issues for the installation of large-sized systems. In addition, small wind turbine systems can be installed only in limited areas such as roofs and corners, because their efficiency is limited to high and stable wind speed. For this reason, the distribution of fluctuating wind pressure around high-rise buildings was analyzed, and its feasibility as an energy source was evaluated, reflecting that fluctuating wind pressure can be used in vibration-based energy-harvesters. To achieve this, firstly, experimental conditions and theories were established to check the characteristic of wind pressure around high-rise buildings. The experiment was divided into the environment without surrounding buildings and the urban environment. Next, the pressure distribution around high-rise buildings and the quantitative results obtained from the experiment were determined. Finally, based on the results obtained from the experiments, the feasibility of fluctuating wind pressure as an energy-harvesting source was analyzed. From this study, it was found that fluctuating wind pressure can be used as a new energy source at new locations of high-rise buildings that were not utilized previously.