Morphological and chemical properties of soils developed on moraines of granitic composition, and forested with lodgepole pine, in Bear Valley, Idaho, change significantly with age and slope position. Soil development on Pinedale and Bull Lake moraine slopes of similar curvature and steepness was assessed at the summits, shoulders, backslopes, and footslopes of both catenas, and at the toeslope of the Bull Lake catena. Many soil properties show trends in development with both age and slope position. These properties include clay content, clay film development, color, plagioclase weathering, and dithionite-citrate-extractable iron (Fed). The degree of development of all these properties is greater on the Bull Lake catena relative to that on the Pinedale catena. This trend reflects increased soil development with age. On both catenas, development of soil properties is commonly highest at the footslope or toeslope sites and minimum at the backslope site. Downslope changes are attributed to both colluviation and pedogenic processes, including sorting of sediments during downslope transport, greater accumulation of eolian materials transported to downslope sites by surface processes, and greater in situ weathering of mineral grains at the footslope and toeslope sites.