Yes, it is OK.
It mainly has to do with humidity and heat. Those two factors enhance certain scents, so some become more noticeable and some become overwhelming. Also, a cold nose does not have the same sensitivity and may not be as keen as a warm one.
Moreover, there is a psychological factor of craving Cool scents of fruits and flowers during summer time and liking woody, smoky, sweet scents during winter.
I live in the USA, but I regularly visit Mexico. Last year we had a -5 C temperature in the USA, so I packed several woody and gourmand scents to wear for a month. I also grabed a couple of decants of some fresh scents just in case. Back in Mexico the lowest temperature was 15 C (the funny thing is they still use huge coats and jackets) and it was not uncommon to reach 25 – 28 C during the day. I could not wear any of my woody, musky or sweet scents. First, I did not felt like wearing them, I did not crave them. Second, when I did use them they became overpowering and somewhat annoying during the day.
You mention that the fresh/floral scent turn on your skin. It seems resonable to me that stronger winter-type scents are less succeptible to change than some fresh, light kind of scents. The fresh topnotes generally last a lot less than the stronger sweeter basenotes. The powerhouses of the 80s remain strong after almost 30 years of existence while the newer perfumes have a pathetic shelf life.
I do not know a lot about feminine perfumes so I cannot mention a lot of brands, butI would think that a skin-like white musk (like the one offered by montale) or a light woody scent would work well during the summer. I would check the house Comptoir Sud Pacifique, too.