Fiber Bragg Gratings (FBG's) are widely used in various fields, including optical fiber sensors. In this work, the temperature and strain response of C-band FBG's in pure silica four-leaf clover shaped suspended-core fibers was analyzed. These FBGs were fabricated by femtosecond laser exposure, which enabled the refractive index modulation of the pure-silica-core of the fibers. We compared the Bragg wavelength variation with strain and temperature for two different suspended-core fibers (256b2 and 256b5). The 256b2 fiber has a core diameter of 4,9 μm and a hollow hole inside the core with 1,4 μm; the 256b5 fiber has a solid silica core with a 7,2 μm diameter. For strain and temperature characterization, the sensing head was attached to a translation stage with a resolution of 1 μ;m and was placed in a tubular oven, which permits a temperature reading to be set with an error smaller than 0,1 °C. Both have shown the same sensitivity to strain (1,2 pm/με) but different sensitivity to temperature variation (8,4 pm/°C and 10 pm/°C respectively). The relative difference between the thermal coefficients of the two selected Bragg signatures is 16%. The results obtained indicate that these gratings can be used in optical fiber sensing, for example in the context of the important problem of simultaneous strain and temperature measurement.