Careful with this...
I ran into a problem trying to run a 65W laptop off a Canadian Tire inverter. The problem isn't that the wiring or outlet can't handle 65W, but rather that the voltage drop across the distance to the outlet is sufficient that the inverter gives up and cuts out. When I plugged my laptop in, the voltage display on the inverter starts to drop, and when it drops far enough (around 11 or 11.5V for the Canadian Tire model I was using), the inverter gives an alarm and cuts the power.
You can find various voltage drop calculators on the internet (e.g.: Voltage Drop Calculator
). To use it, you need to know the wire material (copper) and size (Reace uses 16ga for outlet wiring), voltage (12.5V is a good number to use), phase (DC), # of conductors (single set), distance (maybe 25'?) and load (3A for 35W).
Plug those numbers into the calculator, and it tells you the voltage at your outlet will be about 11.9V. You're probably OK with that, but maybe not.
If you will be heart-broken if you can't use your TV at that outlet, you might want to ask Reace to increase the wire size, or find a TV that runs off 12V.