Trans-Neptunian Objects (TNOs) provide a window into the history of the Solar System, but they can be challenging to observe due to their distance from the Sun and relatively low brightness. Here we report the detection of 75 moving objects that we could not link to any other known objects, the faintest of which has a VR magnitude of 25.02 ± 0.93, using the KBMOD (Kernel-Based Moving Object Detection; https://github.com/dirac-institute/kbmod) platform. We recover an additional 24 sources with previously-known orbits. We place constraints on the barycentric distance, inclination, and longitude of ascending node of these objects. The unidentified objects have a median barycentric distance of 41.28 au, placing them in the outer Solar System. The observed inclination and magnitude distribution of all detected objects is consistent with previously published KBO distributions. We describe extensions to KBMOD, including a robust percentile-based lightcurve filter, an in-line graphics processing unit (GPU) filter, new coadded stamp generation, and a convolutional neural network (CNN) stamp filter, which allow KBMOD to take advantage of difference images. These enchancements mark a significant improvement in the readiness of KBMOD for deployment on future big data surveys such as LSST. This work is notable because it demonstrates how KBMOD, a novel shift-and-stack algorithm, can detect faint KBOs in difference images using data from a survey that was not optimized for KBO detection.