It depends on the atmospheric pressure.
Even on Earth, freezing point and boiling point vary depending on altitude.
More information is needed.
Seasons are weird on moons
Moons are almost always tidally locked to their planets, so their days and months are the same thing.
Moons are also almost always approximately on the same plane as the planetary equator, so they share seasons with their planets. The main problem here is that the slow day will likely overwhelm the effects of the season.
(This formerly said that moons are in the same axis as the planetary orbit, which is incorrect and had some insights about sun distance not mattering which are no longer relevant)
Let's suppose you had an exotic moon that revolved around its planet roughly once per 24 hours. This would imply that the moon is very close to its planet and would suffer pretty severe deformation, and quite possibly would fall within the Roche Limit and disintegrate (i.e. your setting is impossible in this case). Days would have to be pretty short for seasons to matter more than day/night cycles on your moon, so you can't make days too much longer than 24 hours. You will need to consult with an astrophysicist to determine remotely plausible conditions.