You need to consider net positive suction head, or NPSH. Wikipedia article here. This is typically influenced by pump height, water temperature (vapour pressure) and friction losses. The higher you lift you pump w.r.t. your fluid source, the less NPSH you'll have available. Increasing fluid temperature and lengthening the suction pipe will have a negative impact on NPSH available.
In order for pumps to work properly, you require a minimum amount of NPSH, which you can get from your pump's datasheet. This is typically influenced by the pump type, operating pressure and flow rate.
If you have less NPSH available than required, cavitation will happen which will decrease pumping efficiency and damage the impeller.
Doing a very rough, quick calc puts your NPSH available at around 2m. I don't have much experience with typical pump NPSH required curves but I don't recall typical values much lower than 2.5m, so I think your pump will have a hard time pumping.
Here is a link to a sample calculation which is a bit simpler than the Wikipedia examples. Pay close attention to consider the lowest liquid level you'll be required to pump in order to be conservative.
Depending on the type of pump, you'll have to prime it, i.e. you have to fill the suction pipe with water every time before you start the pump because the pump cannot form a vacuum with air to draw the water up, so it will run dry and burn out the pump.