For understanding englacial hydrology and its impact on ice sheet mass balance, observations of the liquid water content (LWC) within the ice sheets are needed. Earlier studies have shown the complementary nature of multi-frequency microwave radiometer measurements to detect subsurface LWC distribution in addition to surface LWC, which is critical for understanding the seasonal melt dynamics of ice sheets. In this study, we used 1.4 GHz brightness temperature (TB) measurements from the NASA Soil Moisture Active Passive (SMAP) satellite, and 6.9, 10.7, 18.9, and 36.5 GHz TB measurements from the JAXA Global Change Observation Mission-Water Shizuku (GCOM-W) satellite to investigate the multi-frequency response at pan-Greenland scale. The melt indications derived at different frequencies show trends consistent with persistent seasonal subsurface melt water and delayed subsurface refreezing of the seasonal melt water. The result suggests that the seasonal subsurface persistent melt water occurrences that are not captured by the high-frequency retrievals are both temporally and spatially very significant.