No it's not that simple because you'll be selling kit that has predetermined secret information within it. Why should I use Orthrus when you know the PRNG seed? How can I trust you when your user name starts with the letters NSA? Seriously though, I don't think that your Mega32 is a secure chip (cryptographically) so someone might be able to read back the seed using their own software. There might also be side channel attacks. (It might be worth while posting another question specifically regarding use of a Mega32 for secure computation. There are people here who are very knowledgeable about that).
That aside, you have huge computational power on that chip and a shed load of I/O ports including a comparator on port D. And you have AES functionality. Include a hardware random entropy source. They're fairly easy and there are circuits widely available. Try to avoid using a reverse biased transistor as they're unstable long term, but if you only switch them on at card initialisation, you'll be fine.
Build one or two transistor or diode circuits, feed them though your comparator and you'll get thousands of bits of entropy in a few seconds. Worth the wait for the undoubted benefits. Pass a secure hash function over it like SHA-1, and you have your perfect seed material. (I personally prefer Pearson hashes in memory rich environments). You can generate 16 bytes of pure entropy in no time. Ask another question about the specifics of this later.
The important part of what I've said is marketing. You can market a hardware entropy source on the grounds of "quantum security" , "no one knows the seed", "unique randomness" etc. Sounds a lot better than "I hid something inside the chip that I hope no one finds. Ever". The value of security through obscurity is debatable, but either way cannot trump quantum physics.