Eleven recreational weightlifters (21.27 1.42 years) were tested at random in the Wingate anaerobic test, at intensities equivalent to 75, 90, and 95 g/kg of body mass (BM), at intervals of 24-48 hours, aiming at comparisons between relative (RPP) peak power, relative average power (RAP), and fatigue index (FI). The relations between the loads for peak and average power were also determined. ... [Show full abstract] Pearson’s correlation coefficient and ANOVA repeated measures, followed by Tukey’s post hoc test, were used for the analyses (p 0,05). The results showed that RPP obtained with the loads of 90 and 95 g/kg of BM, presented values significantly highest to the load of 75 g/kg of BM (13–14%, respectively), as well as to RAP (8.3-8.8%). The correlation coefficients obtained for anaerobic power (peak power) and anaerobic capacity (average power) among the different loads varied between 0.83-0.93 and 0.81-0.90, respectively. Therefore, it is concluded of the importance and need of discussing the choice of the load for a more adequate evaluation of the anaerobic power through the Wingate Test in individuals involved in different training programs and sport modalities.