In 2020 we, the arts-collective Time's Up, commenced a small pilot program for food deliveries on the Danube river in Austria. While the pilot had to be suspended for various reasons, we find it valuable to talk about our results; what we learnt, what we experienced, the images that arose. The pilot does not exist in isolation, but is part of a larger imagination and development of clean transport. By clean we mean free of fossil fuel usage. The Danube is one of the living connections of central and eastern Europe, and has been a cargo carrying avenue for centuries. Ocean going vessels were able to reach Belgrade from the Black Sea. The Danube upriver of Belgrade is classed as "mountainous" due to its flow speed, traditionally only paddled or poled vessels could stem the flow; most vessels were one way downstream deliveries of wood, salt and other basics. Since the regulation of the Danube and the creation of multiple dams and locks, the river is, to a certain degree, "tamed." In the slow flowing sections behind dams, there are even some recreational sailors. Transport is nevertheless almost entirely in the hands of large motorised barges. The river is also blessed with an extensive floodplain, filled with vibrant farms. Close to Linz, there is a local organic food supplier who uses, for the last mile deliveries, cargo bikes. As an experiment, we looked at what it would mean to replace the road section from the upriver floodplains into the urban area of Linz with small sail cargo deliveries. We invested time and effort in collaboration with various partners to develop the logistics of deliveries, ordering and sorting, cooling, movement, loading and unloading. In the end, the lack of a verifiable refrigeration system was deemed an insurmountable challenge for food safety. We were left with plans and analyses, experiments and test runs but no actual data. The project was, to use Foucault's term, somewhat too Heterotopic to be realisable, but remained a sort of parallel or post-neoliberal economic order along the lines of J.K Gibson-Graham, a prefiguration of a possible, low carbon future, an example of less efficiency effectiveness. In this report we would like to share the insights and experiences, and contextualise the project in terms of futures thinking, heterodox economics, arts practices and the sail cargo community.