Is there a difference between "convenient for you" and "convenient to you"? And if it is, could you explain it?
As well as the most common sense of convenient (i.e. suiting you, not causing you time or trouble), there is the related sense of close, near-by, as in "We stopped at a convenient gas-station" or "He picked up a convenient rock". While the phrase convenient for you is much the more common of the two, it could be that convenient to you is more likely to be used with this second sense.
Here are some examples from a quick search: