A long standing interest in ecology has been to understand the effects of abiotic factors on organisms and their interactions within ecological communities. This understanding has become increasingly important in light of rapid anthropogenic climate change. One of the most under-studied aspect of climate change is changing wind speed, which are generally decreasing in terrestrial environments globally. While wind is a nearly ubiquitous part of the environment, little effort has been put into synthesizing our understanding of how wind influences interspecific interactions. We reviewed the literature to synthesize our current understanding of the effects of wind with a specific focus on predators-prey interactions. We identified three primary mechanisms by which wind influences predator-prey interactions: detection of the other species, locomotion, and physical disturbance. We found that wind can have diverse effects that can both strengthen or dampen the effects of predators on their prey. However, these effects are context dependent and forecasting the effects of slowing wind speed on species interactions will depend on specific traits of the predator, prey, and environment in which they interact.