Wind doesn’t impact electromagnetic radiation, infrared, which is how Blink initially detects motion. It’s like expecting the wind to blow the light from the street lamps off course at night. This type of radiation is emitted from all objects above absolute zero. The hotter they are, the more radiation is emitted. It’s also reflected off objects, from other sources such as from the sun.
Large objects passing by in the street will have a significant, moving, infrared signature, (heat), which will trigger a recording. The solution, if possible, is going to come as a result of adjusting sensitivity, camera positioning, and trying to make use of activity zones.
If your camera points down the drive to the street, it’s a difficult one to overcome, because large vehicles on the street are moving at the most effective direction in which Blink detects moving heat signatures.